Nowadays, you don’t have to go into a police station or court to know that a person is a threat to public safety.
What you have to do is look at their profile on the social networking site Facebook and see if they’ve had any recent criminal convictions.
If they’ve, they’ll have a warning, and if they haven’t, you can’t talk to them.
If you do, the police can.
If the police do a search of their profile and find any previous convictions, you’re likely to get a warning.
It’s not a crime to have a conversation with someone on Facebook, and you don,t need to tell a lawyer that you’re going to call police to make a complaint, either.
The law doesn’t require you to tell your lawyers that you’ve been in contact with someone who is threatening the public.
In fact, the law doesn-not require you at all.
But now, you may have a more pressing concern: who’s a threat?
For instance, you might want to know whether someone has a criminal record or has been convicted of some crime.
In order to get your suspicions confirmed, you’ll need to find out whether the person you’re dealing with has any past criminal convictions or any criminal records, including ones that may have been overturned.
If you find out that someone has any convictions, the person may not be a threat at all, and therefore you don-t need any further warning.
But if you find that the person has a serious criminal record, you could get a much stronger warning.
If that’s the case, you would be wise to tell someone who you know, so that they don’t get caught in a web of lies that could ruin their reputation.
And you can make sure that the police and the court don’t mistake a warning from you for a confession, even if you believe the person to be innocent.
The Police and the Courts are in a Catch-22 When you’re in contact again with someone, you should never say that you’ll call the police, even in situations where it might be reasonable to do so.
You should, however, say, “You know, I’d like to talk to someone who I know is a danger to the public, and I’d be willing to talk with you about it,” if the person is willing to do something that will be helpful in the process of the investigation.
If your conversation with the person was consensual, then there’s no need to make any further attempt to contact the person, as long as you donot make any serious accusations or threats.
In this case, the only reason you’re calling the police is if the police think you might be a danger.
You don’t need to be aware of any criminal history if you donno need to.
The police and prosecutors should have the facts, and they should have some indication that the threat is real.
However, the courts can be the last bastion of justice in a criminal case.
In the end, you shouldn’t take a police warning at face value, and don’t go into court knowing that someone you’ve talked to is a dangerous person.
You also should not do this if you are concerned about the potential consequences for your family, friends or children.
If this happens, call a lawyer to get advice about the appropriate course of action, and then contact the authorities if you think you need to go to court to protect your family or friends.
Sources: www.rte.ie, news.yahoo.com, irishnews.com