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Criminal Charges
Criminal Offences

Last Updated: October 14, 2015
Code of Criminal Procedure in the state and outside the state.
Can you quote examples of class 1 felonies?
Can you quote examples of class 2 felonies?
Can you quote examples of class 3 felonies?
Can you quote examples of class 4 felonies?
Can you quote examples of class 5 felonies?
Can you quote examples of class 6 felonies?

Can you quote examples of class 1 misdemeanors?
Can you quote examples of class 2 misdemeanors?
Can you quote examples of class 3 misdemeanors?
Can you quote examples of class 4 misdemeanors?

What do you know about the essential commodities act in the state or outside the state?
What do you know about the essential services maintenance act in the state or outside the state?
What do you know about human rights in the state and outside the state?
What are various essential departments in the state and outside the state?
What do you know about various service rules in the state and outside the state?
What do you know about good character, good behavior, fidelity, conjugal rights, and criminal conspiracies?

I have answers to my questions.
What is your answer?
Criminal Offences
  1. Abduction.

  2. Abuse of Office

  3. Abuse of Office and Misuse of Administrative Resources

  4. Abuse of Judicial Discretion

  5. Abusive Legislation

  6. Abuse of power

  7. Abuses and Usurpations

  8. Accessory to a Felony

  9. Administrative abuse

  10. Aggravated Assault

  11. Aiding and Abetting

  12. Aircraft incident or crash due to criminal activity by others.

  13. Air Strikes Issues with Criminal Activities

  14. Anesthesia, sedation crimes

  15. Armed Robbery

  16. Arson

  17. Assault

  18. Assault. (section 265)

  19. Attempt to murder

  20. Abuse of older adults

  21. Abetment to suicide Section 306

  22. Attempted unlawful contact with a minor

  23. Alcohol-Related Offenses

  24. Asphyxiation.

  25. Auto Theft (See Crime>Property Crime>Motor Vehicle Theft)

  26. B
  27. Bomb (Explosion)

  28. Bribery

  29. Bribery and Corruption

  30. Bullying (See Bullying or Internet Safety Special Feature>Cyberbullying and Cyberstalking)

  31. Burglary

  32. C
  33. Causing death by negligence (304A).

  34. Causing grievous hurt by act endangering life or personal safety of others (Section 338).

  35. Carjacking

  36. Child Abuse/Exploitation (See Child Abuse>Exploitation and Child Abuse Special Feature)

  37. Child Molestation (See Juvenile Justice>Child Protection/Health>Child Abuse/Exploitation or Victims>Special Populations>Juveniles)

  38. Child Pornography (See Juvenile Justice>Child Protection/Health>Child Abuse/Exploitation or Victims>Special Populations>Juveniles or Crime>Property Crime>Electronic Crime)

  39. Child Sexual Abuse (SeeJuvenile Justice>Child Protection/Health>Child Abuse/Exploitation or Victims>Special Populations>Juveniles)

  40. Children Exposed to Violence (See Juvenile Justice>Child Protection/Health>Exposure to Violence or Children Exposed to Violence Special Feature)

  41. Club Drugs

  42. Cocaine

  43. Confinement (See Juvenile Justice>Confinement)

  44. Conspiracy

  45. Concealment of birth

  46. Criminal misconduct

  47. Cruelty to Animals

  48. Conspiracy (Section 120 B IPC)

  49. Criminal conspiracy.

  50. Culpable homicide not amounting to murder (304 (ii) RPC)

  51. Custodial killing

  52. Curfew violation

  53. Cybercrime
    Attacks against computer hardware and software, for example, botnets, malware and network intrusion;
    Financial crimes (money laundering) phishing;
    Abuse, especially of young people, in the form of grooming or ‘sexploitation’.

  54. Causing disappearance of evidence of offence or giving false information (201)

  55. Cheating (420)

  56. Criminal intimidation (506 )

  57. Counselling or aiding suicide (section 241)

  58. Corruption and Abuse of Office

  59. Credit Card Fraud

  60. Criminal negligence (section 219)

  61. Criminal breach of trust (conversion by trustee) (section 336)

  62. Criminal Breach of Trust/Cheating/Counter feiting

  63. Criminal invasion of privacy

  64. Criminal trespass (Section 447)

  65. Cheating(420)

  66. D
  67. Date Rape (See Crime>Violent Crime>Rape and Sexual Assault)

  68. Dating Violence (See Crime>Domestic Violence or Teen Dating Violence Special Feature)

  69. Deaths in Custody

  70. Defamation

  71. Delinquency (See Juvenile Justice>Juvenile Delinquency)

  72. Dept. of Public Works Violation

  73. Deprivation Of Rights Under Color Of Law

  74. Deprivation of rights

  75. Denial of Benefits (See Courts>Sentencing and Sanctions)

  76. Destroying/Disposing of a dead body

  77. Disproportionate _______ Contact (See Juvenile Justice>Gender/Race/Ethnicity)

  78. Disorderly Conduct

  79. Disturbing the Peace

  80. Domestic Violence/False Domestic Violence Accusation and Perjury Prosecution

  81. Drug Cultivation or Manufacturing

  82. Drug Possesion

  83. Drug Trafficking or Distribution

  84. Drunk Driving

  85. Driving Under the Influence (See Driving Under the Influence and Impaired Driving Special Feature)

  86. Drug Crime

  87. Drug-facilitated crimes

  88. Drug Possession (See Crime Type>Drug Crime>Possession)

  89. Drug Related Crime (Drug-related offences)

  90. Drug Trafficking

  91. Drugs/Underage Drinking

  92. DUI/DWI (See Driving Under the Influence and Impaired Driving Special Feature)

  93. Duties relating to the Preservation of Human Life

  94. Disappearances

  95. Discrimination

  96. Disruption

  97. Defamation Section 499

  98. Damaging property Section 427

  99. E
  100. Essential Services Maintenance Act violations.

  101. Essential Commodities Act violations.

  102. Elder Abuse (See Victims>Special Populations>Elderly and Elder Abuse Special Feature)

  103. Election Frauds

  104. Electronic Crime

  105. Electrocution with criminal intent

  106. Embezzlement (See Crime>Property Crime>White Collar Crime or Crime>Public Order Offenses>Money Laundering)

  107. Escape or help to escape from custody

  108. Executions (See Corrections>Capital Punishment)

  109. Exposure to Violence

  110. Exclusion

  111. Extortion

  112. Extortion (section 346)

  113. Essential Commodities Act (Violation)

  114. Essential Services Maintenance Act (ESMA/Violation)

  115. Evictions

  116. F
  117. False Imprisonment

  118. False statement criminal and civil matters.

  119. Family Violence (See Crime>Violent Crime>Domestic Violence) Females (See Victims>Special Populations>Women or Juvenile Justice>Gender/Race/Ethnicity>Females)

  120. Firearm wound.

  121. Forgery (section 366)

  122. Forgery for cheating (468)

  123. Forgery (467 )

  124. Fabrication

  125. Fraud (sections 386, 387, 388)

  126. Failure to provide necessaries (section 215)

  127. Forcible confinement (section 279)

  128. Forgery for purpose of cheating(468)

  129. G
  130. Gang Crime

  131. Grievous bodily harm

  132. Gun Violence

  133. Gambling Act

  134. H
  135. Harassment

  136. Hate crimes

  137. Human Rights Violations

  138. High Intensity Drug Trafficicking Area (HIDTA) (See Drugs>Drug Law Enforcement)

  139. Homicide

  140. Homicide; Suicide; Infanticide; Concealment of Birth; Unlawful

  141. Human Trafficking (See Crime>Trafficking in Persons)

  142. Harassment (section 264(1))

  143. I
  144. Incitement to a crime

  145. Intimidation

  146. Identity Theft

  147. Illegal Substances

  148. Illegal importation of animals

  149. Immigration Offenses

  150. Intentional drowning.

  151. Intentional professional negligence.

  152. Impaired Driving (See Crime>Public Order Offenses>Driving Under the Influence or Impaired Driving Special Feature)

  153. Incarceration

  154. Inchoate offences

  155. Indecent Exposure

  156. Indigent Defense (See Courts>Case Processing>Defense Services)

  157. Intimate Partner Violence (See Crime>Violent Crime>Domestic Violence

  158. Infringement of rights (Article 22 (5) of the constitution)

  159. Intimidation (section 423)

  160. Instigating violence and arson

  161. Impersonation (Pretending to be another person)

  162. Incest (section 155)

  163. J
  164. Juvenile Crime and Issues
  165. Juvenile Delinquency

  166. Juvenile Delinquency Prevention

  167. Juvenile Recidivism (See Juvenile Justice>Juvenile Delinquency>Chronic Offenders/Recidivism)

  168. Juvenile Sex Offenders (See Juvenile Justice>Juvenile Delinquency>Sex Offenders)

  169. Juvenile Victims (See Victims>Special Populations>Juveniles)

  170. K
  171. Kidnaping (See Crime>Kidnaping or Juvenile Justice>Missing Children or Missing Kids Special Feature)

  172. Killing by influence on the mind (section 228)

  173. L
  174. Larceny/Theft

  175. M
  176. Manslaughter: Involuntary

  177. Manslaughter: Voluntary

  178. Malicious Prosecution

  179. Medical Marijuana

  180. Missing Children (See Juvenile Justice>Missing Children or Missing Kids Special Feature)

  181. MIP: A Minor in Possession

  182. Money Laundering

  183. Motor Vehicle Theft

  184. Murder (See Homicide)
    Murder: First-degree/Murder: Second-degree

  185. Murder (section 229)

  186. Murder (Sections 302)

  187. Murder reduced to manslaughter (section 232)

  188. Malfeasance

  189. Matters challenging Elections of MPs and MLAs (0909)

  190. Malicious provoking and crushing techniques

  191. Malicious harassment, stress, entrapment techniques

  192. Making vulgar and indecent photographs and CDs of girls/women and circulate the same.

  193. N
  194. Negligence

  195. O
  196. Offences Relating to Posts and Telecommunications

  197. Offences against Public Health

  198. Offences Endangering Life or Health

  199. Offences against Liberty: Slave dealing

  200. Offensive weapons

  201. Offences against property

  202. Offences against Morality

  203. Obscene Publications

  204. Offences relating to the Administration of Justice

  205. Offences relating to the Currency

  206. Official Misconduct

  207. Open Container Law

  208. Organized crime

  209. Offenders Younger Than 15

  210. Overcrowding (See Corrections>Facilities)

  211. Oppression

  212. P
  213. Persecution

  214. Perjury

  215. Probation Violation

  216. Public Intoxication

  217. Pyramid Schemes

  218. Police Brutality (See Law Enforcement>Use of Force)

  219. Police Use of Force (See Law Enforcement>Use of Force)

  220. Possession (See Crime Type>Drug Crime>Possession)

  221. Public Service Vehicle offences

  222. Prevention of Immoral Trafficking Act (PITA)

  223. Prison Gangs (See Corrections>Inmates/Offenders)

  224. Property Crime

  225. Prostitution

  226. Public Order Offenses

  227. Public Health and Safety

  228. Public Intoxication

  229. Provocation

  230. Psychological Torture

  231. Physical Torture

  232. Prevention of Food Adulteration act

  233. Prostitution: Where Raciscm and Sexism Intersect

  234. Punishment for cheating by impersonation(Sections 419)

  235. R
  236. Racketeering / RICO

  237. Rape and Sexual Assault

  238. Rape.

  239. Restitution

  240. Runaways (See Juvenile Justice>Child Protection/Health>Missing Children)

  241. Response of under-trials on evidence against them (section 313)

  242. Rioting 147

  243. Road traffic offences

  244. Road Traffic Sabotage

  245. Robbery.

  246. Recidivism

  247. Roadtraffic Accidents

  248. S
  249. Sabotage

  250. Sanctions (See Juveniles>Juvenile Courts>Sanctions or Courts>Sentencing and Sanctions)

  251. School Violence (See Juvenile Justice>Schools>Bullying or Juvenile Justice>Schools>School Safety)

  252. Seizure (See Drugs>Drug Law Enforcement)

  253. Sexual Offences

  254. Sex Crimes

  255. Sexual Abuse (See Crime>Violent Crime>Rape and Sexual Assault)

  256. Sexual Assault

  257. Shoplifting (See Crime>Property Crime>Larceny/Theft)

  258. Stalking (See Stalking or Stalking Awareness Special Feature)

  259. Statutory Rape

  260. Substance Abuse (See Drugs)

  261. Suicide (See Juvenile Justice>Child Protection/Health>Health/Mental Health)

  262. Sexual assault (section 271)

  263. Sexual assault with a weapon or causing bodily harm (section 272)

  264. Suppression of Evidence

  265. T
  266. Terrorism

  267. Telemarketing Fraud

  268. Tampering with Public Records or Information

  269. Theft (See Crime>Property Crime>Larceny/Theft or Crime>Property Crime>Motor Vehicle

  270. Theft or Crime>Property Crime>Identity Theft)

  271. Third Party Custody (See Courts>Pretrial Release and Services)

  272. Three Strikes Law (See Courts>Sentencing and Sanctions)

  273. Trafficking (See Crime Type>Drug Crime>Trafficking)

  274. Trafficking in Persons

  275. Truancy

  276. Timber smugglers Act section 379 RPC, 6.F.

  277. Theft (section 322)

  278. Theft by person holding power of attorney (section 331)

  279. Threats (section 423)

  280. U
  281. Unlawful Societies

  282. Unlawful Assemblies: Breaches of the Peace

  283. Unlawful Activities (Prevention) Act

  284. Use of data, electronic counterfeit and broadcasting offences
      Unauthorised accessing of data
      Recording, possession, distribution of counterfeit material
      Unauthorised broadcasting and illegal signal reception

  285. Underage Drinking

  286. Use of Force (See Law Enforcement>Use of Force)

  287. Using forged document as genuine (471)

  288. Unlawfully causing bodily harm (section 269)

  289. Using as genuine a forged document or electronic record(471)

  290. V
  291. Vandalism (See Crime>Property Crime)

  292. Victims of Juvenile Offenders

  293. Violent Crime

  294. Violent Offenders

  295. Voluntarily causing hurt by dangerous weapons or means (section 324 RPC )

  296. W
  297. Weapons Violations

  298. White Collar Crime

  299. Workplace Violence (See Crime>Violent Crime) White Collar Crimes

  300. Wire Fraud

  301. Y
  302. Youth Gangs (See Juvenile Justice>Juvenile Delinquency>Gangs or Youth Violence Special Feature)

Magistrates' court
Magistrate Courts
  • Criminal Offences

  • Section 304
    Section 34
    Under Section 302/324/34
    Under Section 147/341/337
    section 147 (rioting)
    447 (unlawful assembly)
    (Not applicable)143 (sedition) Improper relationship

    Section 153A of the penal code says, inter alia:

    Whoever (a) by words, either spoken or written, or by signs or by visible representations or otherwise, promotes or attempts to promote, on grounds of religion, race, place of birth, residence, language, caste or community or any other ground whatsoever, disharmony or feelings of enmity, hatred or ill-will between different religious, racial, language or regional groups or castes or communities, or (b) commits any act which is prejudicial to the maintenance of harmony between different religious, racial, language or regional groups or castes or communities, and which disturbs or is likely to disturb the public tranquility, . . . shall be punished with imprisonment which may extend to three years, or with fine, or with both.[3]

    Enacted in 1927, section 295A says:

    Whoever, with deliberate and malicious intention of outraging the religious feelings of any class of, [by words, either spoken or written, or by signs or by visible representations or otherwise], insults or attempts to insult the religion or the religious beliefs of that class, shall be punished with imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to [three years], or with fine, or with both.[4]

    . Section 51A(h) imposes on every citizen the duty to develop the scientific temper, humanism and the spirit of inquiry and reform.

    Section 25(1) states, "Subject to public order, morality and health and to the other provisions of this Part, all persons are equally entitled to freedom of conscience and the right freely to profess, practise and propagate religion". Section 19 gives, right to freedom of speech and expression but subject to reasonable restrictions for preserving inter alia "public order, decency or morality".

    Do you know that adulteration, hoarding, black marketing, and profiteering of essential commodities are offenses?
    What is the Essential Commodities Act?
    What is the Essential Services Maintenance Act?
    What is the Fair Housing Act?
    504 (intentional insult with intent to provoke breach of public peace), The 174 CRPC is filed when death occurs under suspicious circumstances.
    Under the Industrial Disputes Act, going on strike while conciliation proceedings were underway was prohibited.
    167 (misuse of official position by public servants)
    201 (screening of evidence) and
    409 (criminal breach of trust by public servants)

    Many forms of psychological or emotional abuse are crimes. The following Criminal Code offences may apply in psychological or emotional abuse situations:
    Many forms of financial exploitation or financial abuse are crimes. The following Criminal Code offences may apply in these situations:

    Unlawfully prescribing a controlled substance and prescribing, administering or dispensing a controlled substance to an addict.
    Opiates and sedatives, Sleep aids, muscle relaxants. The following offences included in the Criminal Code may apply in cases of neglect:

    These Criminal Code offences may apply in sexual abuse situations:
    354 (assault or criminal force to woman with intent to outrage her modesty), 509 (word, gesture or act intended to insult the modesty of a woman) and 506 (criminal intimidation)
    sections 307 (attempt to murder), 362 ( causing damage to vital organ) 354 (Outrage of modesty ) under RPC.
    148, 149, 353, 336, 427 on charges of stone-pelting
    341, 376 RPC, 323 RPC
    Section 294 RPC

  • Disorderly Conduct

  • Public Safety Act

  • Terrorism

  • Factories

  • Preventive custody Section 171 and 151
    Sections 392 and 458 RPC
  • Q. Is there any Code of Federal regulation based on scientific or natural law that cannot be reversed?
      A. No, there is not.
    Q. What are examples of the flawed Code of Federal regulation in regards to good character, good behavior, rights, state planning and development, state economy, and state budget?

    Deprivation Of Rights Under Color Of Law
    Law enforcement agents, under the color of law, are not allowed to use their authority to:
    Unlawfully confiscate property
    Falsely arrest a subject
    Falsify records
    Use cruel or unusual punishment to detain an individual
    Fail to keep a person from harm
    Sexual assault can occur in various circumstances.

    Q: What is the difference between a felony and misdemeanor?
    A misdemeanor is any crime that carries a maximum sentence of one year in the county jail.
    Q: What is a capital offense?
    Q: What is a common-law crime?
    Q: What is common law?
    Q: What is a crime of omission?
    Q: What is a crime of passion?
    Q: What is hate crime?
    Q: What is the difference between a tort and crime?
    Q: Where an act is both a tort and a crime, may a suit be brought on the tort?
    Q: Distinguish between a tort and a breach of contract?
    Q: Who may be a plaintiff in an action of tort?
    Q: Who may be a defendant?
    Q: Define assault.
    Q: Define battery.
    Q: What are the essential elements in every assault?
    Q: Enumerate some of the different acts which may constitute an assault?
    Q: Can there be an assault without motion of any kind?
    Q: What is necessary in order to constitute a battery?
    Q: In what ways may a battery be committed?
    Q: What constitutes an aggravated assault or battery?
    Q: Name five examples of aggravated assaults or batteries?
    Q: What is false imprisonment?
    Q: Compare the action for false imprisonment with that for malicious prosecution?
    Q: What are necessary elements in every action for false imprisonment?
    Q: What are various criminal offenses?
    Q: Is election fraud a criminal offense?
    Q: Is issuing harmful, fraudulent instructions a criminal offense?
    Q: Who should have been consulted before any such instruction?
    Q: What will constitute an unlawful detention?
    Q: How is vicarious liability defined?
    Q: Name three circumstances in which a party may be vicariously liable.

    Q: What are the duties and responsibilities of the lawyer?
    Q: What are the elements of effective case management?
  • Criminal Investigations

  • Rescue-Mission Deaths

  • What are arrestable offences?
    Voluntarily causing grievous hurt
    Voluntarily causing hurt with a dangerous weapon
    (Concealment of evidence in relation to a capital offence).
    (Concealing evidence relating to offence for which punishment is a period of imprisonment or jail exceeding 10 years).
    (Concealment or destruction of document required for justice).
    (To aid or assist a person to hide following an escape).
    (Public servant committing unlawful act to mitigate person’s punishment).
    (Public servant using authority to arrest or detain innocent persons).

    What is a Magistrate’s Complaint?
    When a criminal act is done by several persons, in furtherance of the common intention of all, each of such persons is liable for that act in the same manner as if the act were done by him alone.

  • Offender profiling

    How many crime scenes are involved with the offense?
    Did the offender premeditate?
    Did the offender deliberate?
    Did the offender harbor malice aforethought?
    Victimology: Why did this person become the victim of a violent crime?
    Friends (type, number)
    Alcohol/drug use or abuse
    Reputation, habits, fears
    Leisure activities
    Likes and dislikes
    Significant events prior to the crime
    Activities prior to the crime

    What Is a Felony?
    Felonies are the most serious classification of crimes, punishable by incarceration of more than a year in prison and in some cases life in prison without parole and even execution. Both property crimes and person crimes can be felonies. Murder, rape and kidnapping are felony crimes, but armed robbery and grand theft also can be felonies. Not only can the person who committed the crime be charged with a felony, but so can anyone who aided or abetted the felon before or during the crime and anyone who became accessories of the crime after it was committed, such as those who help the felon avoid capture.

    Most states have different classifications of felonies with increasing penalties for the most serious crimes. Each class of felony crimes has its own minimum and maximum sentences. But anyone convicted of a felony also loses civil rights, including the right to bear arms and even the right to vote, in some states.

    What Is a Misdemeanor?
    Misdemeanors are crimes that do not rise to the severity of a felony. They are lesser crimes for which the maximum sentence is 12 months or less in jail. The distinction between misdemeanors and felonies lies within the seriousness of the crime. Aggravated assault (beating someone with a baseball bat, for example) is a felony, while simple battery (slapping someone in the face) is a misdemeanor.

    But some crimes that are usually treated as misdemeanors in the courts, can rise to the level of a felony under certain circumstances. For example, in some states, possession of less than an ounce of marijuana is a misdemeanor, but possession of more than an ounce is considered possession with intent to distribute, a felony.

    Likewise, an arrest for driving under the influence is usually a misdemeanor, but if anyone was hurt or killed or if it is not the driver's first DUI offense, the charge can become a felony.

    What is an infraction?
    An infraction is not considered a "criminal" charge and is a type of charge which does not carry any incarceration or jail time.

    But under some circumstances, an infraction can rise to the level of a more serious crime. Running a stop sign might be a minor infraction, but not stopping for the sign and causing damage or injury is a more serious offense.

    Capital Crimes

    Capital crimes are those which are punishable by death. They are, of course, felonies. The difference between other classes of felonies and capital felonies is the fact that those accused of capital crimes can pay the ultimate penalty, the loss of their life.

    Criminal law

    Part of the common law series
    Element (criminal law)
    Actus reus · Mens rea
    Causation · Concurrence

    Scope of criminal liability

    Defences to liability

    Consent(Applicable to rare situations, not all situations)
    Defence of property
    Diminished responsibility
    Ignorantia juris non excusat
    Mistake (of law)

    Crimes against justice

    Malfeasance in office
    Perverting the course of justice

    Seriousness of offense

    Inchoate offenses
    Attempt · Conspiracy · Incitement · Solicitation

    Offence against the person

    Assault · Battery · Criminal negligence False imprisonment · Kidnapping Mayhem · Robbery · Sexual assault
    Homicide Murder (Felony murder) Manslaughter Negligent homicide Vehicular homicide

    Crimes against property

    Arson · Blackmail · Burglary Embezzlement · Extortion False pretenses · Fraud · Larceny Possessing stolen property Robbery · Theft

  • Comparison chart

    Civil Law

    Criminal Law

    Definition Civil law deals with the disputes between individuals, organizations, or between the two, in which compensation is awarded to the victim. Criminal law is the body of law that deals with crime and the legal punishment of criminal offenses.
    Purpose To deal with the disputes between individuals, organizations, or between the two, in which compensation is awarded to the victim. To maintain the stability of the state and society by punishing offenders and deterring them and others from offending.
    Case filed by Private party Government
    Decision Defendant can be found liable or not liable, the judge decides this. Defendant is convicted if guilty and acquitted if not guilty, the jury decide this.
    Standard of proof "Preponderance of evidence." Claimant must produce evidence beyond the balance of probabilities. "Beyond a reasonable doubt":
    Burden of proof Claimant must give proof however, the burden may shift to the defendant in situations of Res Ipsa Loquitur (The thing speaks for itself). "Innocent until proven guilty": The prosecution must prove defendant guilty.
    Type of punishment Compensation (usually financial) for injuries or damages, or an injunction in nuisance. A guilty defendant is subject to Custodial (imprisonment) or Non-custodial punishment (fines or community service). In exceptional cases, the death penalty.
    Examples Disputes Murder, Rape etc.
    Appeals Either party (claimant or defendant) can appeal a court's decision. Only the defendant may appeal a court's verdict. The prosecution is not allowed to appeal.
    Jury opinion In cases of civil law, the opinion of the jury may not have to be unanimous. Laws vary by state and _______. In the criminal justice system, the jury must agree unanimously before a defendant is convicted.
    Commencement of proceedings State/People/Prosecution by summons or indictment By way of pleadings, Representatives of the state, Prosecutor, Attorney General.

    Traffic Tickets

    Types of Crimes

    •Sex Crimes
    •Theft Crimes
    •Drug Crimes
    •Domestic Violence
    •Violent Crimes
    •Gun Crimes
    •Juvenile Crimes
    •Criminal Traffic Offenses/ Suspended Licenses
    •Probation/Community Control Violations
    •DUI Defense

    White Collar Crimes

    •Anti-trust violations
    •Bank fraud
    •Bribery of public officials
    •Environmental law violations
    •FDA violations
    •Health care fraud
    •Honest services fraud
    •Insider trading
    •Kickback schemes
    •Mail fraud
    •Money laundering
    •Mortgage Fraud
    •Public corruption
    •Securities fraud
    •Tax evasion / tax fraud
    •Tax return fraud
    •Telemarketing Fraud
    •Workers compensation fraud
    •Wire fraud

    Outside state Crime or Federal Crimes

    •Aggravated identity theft
    •Alien smuggling
    •Asset forfeiture
    •Bank fraud
    •Bomb offenses
    •Child Pornography
    •Currency Smuggling
    •Credit card fraud
    •Environmental violations
    •Fire arm offenses
    •Gambling Offenses
    •Immigration Offenses
    •Internet gambling
    •Internet Enticement of a minor
    •Possession with intent to distribute
    •Money laundering
    •Racketeering / RICO / Organized Crime
    •Tax evasion / Tax fraud
    •Unemployment compensation fraud
    •Wire fraud
    •Workers compensation fraud

    Sex Crimes

    •Child pornography
    •Internet enticement of minors
    •Sex tourism

    State Offenses

    •Aggravated assault
    •Aggravated battery
    •Child abuse
    •DUI / DUI Manslaughter
    •Domestic violence
    •Grand theft
    •Murder/ Manslaughter
    •Possession of fraudulent ID

    Drug Offenses

    •Marijuana grow houses

    Part I Offenses

    Personal/Violent Crimes

    Aggravated assault: Unlawfully attacking another person to inflict severe or aggravated bodily injury, usually accompanied by the use of a weapon or by other means likely to produce death or grave bodily harm. Attempted aggravated assault that involves the use or threat of use of a gun, knife or other weapon is included in this crime category because serious personal injury likely would result.
    Forcible rape: The “carnal knowledge of a female forcibly and against her will.” UCR includes assaults and attempts to commit rape by force or threat of force but excludes statutory rape (without force) and other sex offenses. UCR collects data only on the rape of women.
    Murder: Killing a human in a willful and non-negligent manner.
    Robbery: Taking or attempting to take anything of value from a person by force or threat of force or violence.

    Property Crimes

    Arson: Willfully or maliciously burning or attempting to burn, with or without intent to defraud, a house, public building, motor vehicle, aircraft or personal property.
    Burglary: Unlawfully entering a structure to commit a felony or theft. Forcible entry need not have occurred.
    Larceny-theft: Unlawfully taking property from another (e.g., stealing a bicycle, stealing automobile parts, shoplifting, pickpocketing) without force, violence or fraud. Attempted larcenies are included.
    Motor vehicle theft: The theft or attempted theft of a motor vehicle.

    Part II Offenses

    Curfew violation/loitering: Curfew violation sometime is classified as a status offense (one only juveniles can commit). Loitering involves spending an excessive amount of time in a particular location without being able to justify one’s presence when questioned by authorities. Loitering frequently occurs in conjunction with curfew violations.
    Disorderly conduct: Acting in a manner potentially threatening to oneself or to other people. Disorderly conduct laws sometimes overlap with public drunkenness laws.
    Driving under the influence: Operating a motor vehicle while under the influence of alcohol or narcotics. Each state sets an acceptable blood-alcohol level for drivers.
    Drug law violations: Violating any local, state or federal drug law that prohibits the possession or sale of specific drugs or drug paraphernalia.
    Embezzlement: Misappropriating money or property by a person entrusted with it for personal use and benefit.
    Forgery and counterfeiting: Forgery involves creating or altering a written document in such a way that another person’s rights are compromised. Counterfeiting occurs when a person copies or imitates an item without authorization and passes off the copy as the genuine or original thing. While counterfeiting is most often associated with money, it also can be applied to designer clothing and accessories.
    Fraud: The intentional deception by one party in order to wrongfully obtain possession or control of money, goods or specific rights belonging to an innocent party.
    Gambling: Violating any local, state or federal law that prohibits gambling.
    Liquor-law violations: Selling alcohol without a valid liquor-serving license or failing to check the identification of all people seeking to purchase alcohol on a premises.
    Offenses against the family (e.g., nonsupport): The failure of one or both parents to provide for their children.
    Prostitution and related offenses: Offering to exchange sexual favors for money, drugs or other goods or providing such favors.
    Public drunkenness: Being inebriated in public for an extended period of time. Blood-alcohol levels are set forth to govern such violations in each state. Laws also dictate when and where people may carry around alcohol in open containers.
    Runaways: States usually classify running away from home as a status offense that can be committed only by juveniles. The Justice Department’s Amber Alert program seeks to help communities start searches for children when there is any suspicion they are in danger and have not left home voluntarily.
    Sex offenses (e.g., statutory rape): An adult having sex with a child or teen who cannot legally consent to the act.
    Simple assault: Attempting to inflict physical harm on another person when that person is aware. Assault can be both a criminal and civil wrong, redressed by either criminal punishment or damages. Battery has generally been defined as the unlawful touching of another person. However, many jurisdictions no longer observe this distinction.
    Stolen property (mishandling of): Selling or purchasing goods stolen from another person or entity.
    Vandalism: Damaging or defacing public or private property without permission.
    Weapons (e.g., unlawful carrying of): Carrying a concealed weapon without the proper license or permit; fraudulently obtaining a gun, license or ammunition; or possessing a type of gun or assault weapon that the public is not authorized to own, carry or use.
    Vagrancy: Failing to maintain a verifiable mailing address and spending excessive time wandering around in public.

    New or Notable Crimes

    Corporate/white-collar crimes: Under a legal theory called the Identification Doctrine, corporations can be convicted as legal entities under various criminal laws. Hate crimes: Committing a crime against a person because of that person’s race, religion, ethnicity, sexual orientation or other personal characteristics.
    Identity theft: Unlawfully using a person’s identifying information (e.g., Social Security number, driver’s license information, credit card number) to obtain financial gain. In May 2006, President Bush signed Executive Order 13,402 into law, authorizing the use of federal resources to combat this growing crime.
    Organized crime: Organized crime today frequently involves homegrown street gangs, but the Colombian drug-trafficking cartels continue to smuggle large quantities of drugs into the ______. Many of these types of groups are also involved in importing undocumented immigrants into the ______.
    Terrorism: Using or threatening to use violence against civilians to achieve political or ideological goals.

    Class 1 Felonies

    First degree murder is an example of a class 1 felony.

    Class 2 Felonies

    A second conviction for selling Schedule I or II drugs is a class 2 felony.

    Class 3 Felonies

    Class 4 Felonies

    Sexual assault is an example of a class 4 felony.

    Class 5 Felonies

    Theft of property from a person is a class 5 felony.

    Class 6 Felonies

    Possession of up to two grams of methamphetamine is a class 6 felony.

    1. Alcohol Crimes

    2. Crimes Against Children

    3. Crimes Against Justice

    4. Crimes Against the Person

    5. Crimes against Public Order

    6. Crimes against humanity

    7. Curfew Laws

    8. Cyber Crimes

    9. Disorderly Conduct

    10. Drug Charges

    11. Drug and Narcotics Crimes

    12. Fraud

    13. Homicide

    14. Property Crimes

    15. Public Safety Violations

    16. Sex Crimes

    Types of Criminal Investigation
    Aviation investigators around the world
    Human Rights Violations
    Road traffic crash.
    Murder Investigations


    - International Terrorism
    - Domestic Terrorism


    - Counterespionage
    - Counterproliferation
    - Economic Espionage

    Cyber Crime

    - Computer Intrusions
    - Internet Fraud
    - Identity Theft

    Weapons of Mass Destruction

    - Key Programs

    Public Corruption

    - Government Fraud
    - Election Fraud
    - Foreign Corrupt Practices

    Civil Rights

    - Hate Crime
    - Human Trafficking
    - Color of Law
    - Freedom of Access to Clinics
    - International Human Rights

    Organized Crime

    - Italian Mafia/LCN
    - Eurasian
    - Balkan
    - Middle Eastern
    - Asian
    - African
    - Sports Bribery

    White-Collar Crime

    - Antitrust
    - Bankruptcy Fraud
    - Corporate Fraud
    - Financial Institution Fraud & Failures
    - Health Care Fraud
    - Insurance Fraud
    - Mass Marketing Fraud
    - Money Laundering
    - Mortgage Fraud
    - Piracy/Intellectual Property Theft
    - Securities and Commodities Fraud
    - More White-Collar Frauds

    Violent Crime and Major Thefts

    - Art Theft
    - Bank Robbery
    - Cargo Theft
    - Gangs
    - In Crime
    - Jewelry and Gem Theft
    - Online Predators
    - Retail Theft
    - Vehicle Theft
    - Violent Crimes Against Children
    - More

    Q: What are various criminal offenses?
    1. Alcohol Crimes

    2. Crimes Against Children

    3. Crimes Against Justice

    4. Crimes Against the Person

    5. Crimes against Public Order

    6. Crimes against humanity

    7. Curfew Laws

    8. Cyber Crimes

    9. Disorderly Conduct

    10. Drug Charges

    11. Drug and Narcotics Crimes

    12. Fraud

    13. Homicide

    14. Property Crimes

    15. Public Safety Violations

    16. Sex Crimes
    Crimes against the Person
    A crime against the person is a crime that's committed using direct harm or force against the victim. Usually the most serious crimes, such as murder or rape, are crimes against the person. These crimes are many times felonies because of the seriousness of harming another person. However, some lower level crimes, such as harassment or assault without a weapon, may be considered misdemeanors.

    Crimes against Property
    A crime against property is a crime that's committed by damaging or intruding on the property of the victim. Burglary and arson are two crimes against property that are normally felonies. Criminal mischief, which involves the intentional destruction of property, goes from a misdemeanor to a felony based on the value of the damage. Criminal trespass is usually classified as a misdemeanor.

    Crimes against Public Order
    A crime against public order is a crime that harms the community. Some examples include disorderly conduct, public lewdness, and prostitution. Many crimes against public order are considered misdemeanors. However, if a minor child is a victim, the misdemeanor may be raised to a felony.

    Drug-Related Crimes
    Crimes relating to drugs involve manufacture, possession, distribution and sale. Possessing a small amount of illegal drugs will usually be classified as a misdemeanor. However, distributing and selling large amounts of illegal drugs will almost always be classified as a felony.

    Offenses Against Family
    (Crimes Against Persons and Society)
    Definition: Unlawful, nonviolent acts by a family member (or legal guardian) that threaten the physical, mental, or economic well-being or morals of another family member and that are not classifiable as other offenses, such as Assault, Incest, Statutory Rape, etc.

    Felony Crimes


    Misdemeanor Crimes

    Public intoxication
    Use of a false ID

    Felonies and Misdemeanors

    Criminal offenses are considered either felonies or misdemeanors. Offenses are classified in the following manner:

    Felony Misdemeanor
    Class 1 felony Class 1 misdemeanor
    Class 2 felony Class 2 misdemeanor
    Class 3 felony Class 3 misdemeanor
    Class 4 felony Class 4 misdemeanor
    Class 5 felony  
    Class 6 felony  

    COV 18.2-10. Felonies

    The authorized punishments for conviction of a felony are:

    1. For Class 1 felonies, death, or imprisonment for life and a fine of up to $100,000.
    2. For Class 2 felonies, imprisonment for life or a minimum of 20 years and a fine of up to $100,000.
    3. For Class 3 felonies, imprisonment for five to 20 years and a fine of up to $100,000.
    4. For Class 4 felonies, imprisonment for two to 10 years and a fine of up to $100,000.
    5. For Class 5 felonies, the jury or court may choose imprisonment for one to 10 years or jail for up to 12 months and a fine of up to $2,500, either or both.
    6. For Class 6 felonies, the jury or court may choose imprisonment for one to five years or jail for up to 12 months and a fine of up to $2,500, either or both.

    COV 18.2-11. Misdemeanors

    The authorized punishments for conviction of a misdemeanor are:

    1. For Class 1 misdemeanors, confinement in jail for up to twelve months and a fine of up to $2,500, either or both.
    2. For Class 2 misdemeanors, confinement in jail for up to six months and a fine of up to $1,000, either or both.
    3. For Class 3 misdemeanors, maximum fine of $500.
    4. For Class 4 misdemeanors, maximum fine of $250.

    Aircraft incident or crash due to criminal activity by others.
    If you survived road traffic sabotage, an air crash can happen due to sabotage, criminal activities.

    What are examples of aircraft incidents, air crash, due to sabotage, criminal activities by others?
    Here are further facts.

    Who initiated provocation that created assault scenario?
    Individual or individuals who initiated provocation that created assault scenario are accused of crimes.

    What can be types of provocation?
    Verbal, physical, visualizations.
    A complaint of harms is not a provocation.

    Here are further facts.

    Abuse of power
    What is abuse of power?
    The act of using one’s position of power in an abusive way. This can take many forms, such as taking advantage of someone, gaining access to information that shouldn’t be accessible to the public, or just manipulating someone with the ability to punish them if they don’t comply.

    Institutional abuse

    Police officers

    In dictatorial, corrupt, or weak states, police officers may carry out many criminal acts for the ruling regime with impunity. Institutional racism has been found in modern police forces.

    Bribery and Corruption
    What is Bribery and Corruption?
    Bribery is a specific offence which concerns the practice of offering something, usually money, to gain an illicit advantage and corruption is an abuse of a position of trust in order to gain an undue advantage.

    What other actions are in place to tackle bribery and corruption?
    Here are further guidelines.

    Abuse of power
    What is abuse of power?
    Improper use of authority by someone who has that authority because he or she holds a public office.

    Abuses and Usurpations

    What are examples of abuses and usurpation of power?
    If a criminal lobby or monopolists join together and declare a person or persons head of the state with their cabinet with election fraud or without election fraud, this situation is an example of abuses and usurpation of power. If a liar, badly behaved incompetent individual who cannot guide at least a teacher, lawyer, engineer, physician, such individual cannot be an emperor, king or prince. If he tries this is example of abuses and usurpation of power.

    How is abuse of power different than usurpation of power?
    Abuse of power is improper use of power.
    Usurpation of power is an exercise of authority that the offender tries with election fraud or with criminal lobbies.
    Usurpation of power has many other examples.
    You cannot get involved in any harms.

    Abuse of judicial discretion

    What are examples of abuse of judicial discretion in the state or outside the state?

    Here are further facts.

    Abusive legislation

    What are examples of abusive Legislation in the state or outside the state?
    What classification of criminal offenses do you fit in election frauds in the state and outside the state?

    Here are further facts.

    What are prerequisites of lawful authority in the state and outside the state or around the world?
    Prerequisite of lawful authority are
    1. Being truthful always.
    2. Good behavior.
    3. Able to guide at least teacher, lawyer, engineer, physician in English language.
    4. Endorsement by good charactered, well behaved competent individuals
    5. Public service focus (essential and nonessential services)
    6. State orientation at least

    What should be essential abilities of the head of the state?
    Head of the state should be truthful.
    Head of the state should be well behaved.
    Head of the state should be competent and at least able to guide teacher, lawyer, engineer, physician in English language.
    Head of the state should be public service-oriented.
    Here are further facts.

    Anesthesia, sedation crimes
    What are examples of anesthesia and Sedation crimes?
    A person declaring himself to be associated with a hospital misuses anesthesia or sedation, inflicting assault during unauthorized use.
    A person declaring himself to be associated with a hospital gives anesthesia or sedation materials to another individual/individuals misuses who gives anesthesia or sedation, inflicting assault during unauthorized use. Physical assaults, sexual assaults have been reported in such situations.

    In 1978, at Tyndale Biscoe school, Srinagar, Kashmir, Asia, Asif Qureshi was told some medication has been recommended for him. Actually, the capsule was fast-acting sedation with intent to assault. Asif Qureshi was assaulted immediately after unauthorized sedation.

    Who are accused in this crime of unauthorized anesthesia/sedation with assault?
    John Meda Ray, then the principal of the school.
    Shakeel Dariel, one of the criminal conspirators.
    Shafi Lone alias Shafi Londa, one of the criminal conspirators.
    Parole: Not eligible for parole at least after August 19, 2015.
    Shafi Lone cannot remain in any community after August 19, 2015.
    Shafi Lone cannot communicate to anyone from jail with death penalty.
    Termination of services with punishments of any of his relatives, friends, acquaintances in jail, police, judiciary, administration or any other department in the state or outside the state.
    Sami Qazi.
    Farooq Abdullah.

    In 1981, at Tyndale Biscoe school, Srinagar, Kashmir, Asia, Asif Qureshi was requested by a teacher with two individuals to consume spiritual water. Actually, the transparent liquid was not water but anesthesia/sedation. Asif Qureshi was assaulted during anesthesia, sedation, others told him later.

    Who are accused in this crime of unauthorized anesthesia,/sedation with assault during anesthesia/sedation that happened in Gangabal, Kashmir, Asia?
    John Meda Ray, then the principal of the school.
    Shakeel Dariel, one of the criminal conspirators.
    Maharaj Krishan, one of the criminal conspirators.
    Sami Qazi.
    Parole: Sami Qazi, the woman shown in the photograph, is not eligible for parole.
    Farooq Abdullah.
    Parole: Farooq Abdullah, the individual shown in the photograph, is not eligible for parole.

    These individuals are not eligible for parole.
    Transfer to jail with further punishments.
    Name of Guilty: John Meda Ray
    Shakeel Dariel
    Maharaj Krishan
    Sami Qazi
    Farooq Abdullah
    Sentence/Punishment: Death penalty
    Projected Parole Eligibility: Not Eligible
    Offenses: Criminal Conspiracies
    Assault Resulting in Serious Personal Injury
    Possession of Controlled Substance in Violation of Law

    How is parole eligibility determined in the state or outside the state?
    Releasing an inmate early won’t pose a threat to society. That means determining the likelihood that the person will reoffend, harm others directly or indirectly.

    Questions that need to be further answered.

    What exact materials were utilized in these anesthesia/sedation crimes?
    Who were the manufacturers of these anesthesia/sedation crime materials?

    Electrocution with criminal intent
    What are examples of electrocution with criminal intent?
    There are many examples of electrocution with criminal intent.
    Here are various examples.
    In 1977, at Tyndale Biscoe school, Srinagar, Kashmir, Asia, Asif Qureshi was requested by teacher to come and swim in swimming pool.
    Asif Qureshi followed his teacher.
    Asif Qureshi was asked to take underwater swim. As soon as Asif Qureshi went ahead, a live high tension electric circuit wire that had been already placed for sabotage in the school swimming pool, an electric switch was put on.
    This was intended to harm.
    Asif Qureshi says he felt some kind of sparks underwater.
    Asif Qureshi came out of the water.
    The criminal conspiracy master Vakil, John Mead Ray and others were involved.
    International police get criminal deposition of john mead Ray before his death.
    On August 18, 2015, John Mead Ray was alive.
    Before all his criminal activities are buried with this British criminal, the world must be alerted how these British criminals have been harming others.

    What can be consequences of electrical injuries?
    There are two possible consequences of electrical injury: the person either survives or dies. For those who survive electrical injury, neurologic sequel from electrical trauma can be immediate (transient or permanent), delayed and progressive, or linked to a secondary injury caused by electrocution.

    How could this be prevented?
    Always verify that your surroundings and surroundings of your children are safe.
    Individuals who are harmful to public cannot remain in community.

    False statement criminal and civil matters.
    Who have been punished up to now for false statement?
    What has happened?
    What do you have to do?
    What is a false statement?
    What are examples of false statement?
    What are punishments for false statement?
    Why is this happening?
    How should you bring solutions and remedies for complaint from me to you?
    What is the profile of the individual or individuals who drafted this false statement?
    Who asked this individual to draft this false statement?
    Who have been punished up to now for false statement?
    A number of notable people have been convicted under the section, including Martha Stewart, Rod Blagojevich, Scooter Libby, Bernard Madoff, and Jeffrey Skilling.
    Here are further facts.

    What is harassment?
    What can be location of harassment?
    What are examples of criminal harassment?
    Who has duty to prevent harassment on the road in the state?
    What are examples of harassment on the road in the state?
    What is not harassment?
    What is good human behavior while walking on the road or while in a vehicle?
    What is harassment?
    Harassment refers to a broad number of behaviors that are subject to both criminal punishment and civil liability.

    What can be location of harassment?
    Harassment on the road.
    Harassment at home.
    Harassment at home office.
    Harassment at work place.

    What are examples of criminal harassment?
    Criminal harassment entails intentionally targeting someone else with behavior that is meant to alarm, annoy, torment, or terrorize them.

    Harassment on the road.

    Who has duty to prevent harassment on the road in the state?
    Police have duty to prevent harassment on the road in the state.

    What are examples of harassment on the road in the state?
    There are various situations.
    Some situations are deliberate with intent to harm.
    Some situations are lack of education.

    What is not harassment?
    Filing a genuine complaint of individualized harms is not harassment.

    What is good human behavior while walking on the road or while in a vehicle?
    You cannot touch any other person.
    You cannot touch any other person, even your relative, on the road in a way that is considered inappropriate.
    You cannot throw object at any other person.
    You cannot throw or bang or stalk with object at any other person.
    You cannot obstruct of right of the way of any other person.
    You cannot make any intentional noise through the mouth to frighten others.

    Here are various examples.

    On August 18, 2015, two individuals, 14 and 18 years old, at around 8 pm at the Broadway and Winona intersection in Chicago Illinois 60640, were moving on two different cycles.
    One of them created an intentional loud noise with the mouth close to the ear of another person walking on the road. This situation needs behavioral counseling of the person who makes inappropriate noise.
    You cannot make disturbing noise next to the ear of any other person with intent to harms or while being playful.

    How could this be prevented?
    Parents, legal guardians, schools, community leaders should teach their children about good behavior in various community situations.

    Questions you need to be answered in these situations.

    What was the date, time, location of the incident?
    How many individuals were around relevant to incident?
    What is the profile of individual or individuals relevant to incident?
    Who did what relevant to the incident?
    Who must have behind this incident?
    Were the individuals walking or in a vehicle?
    What type of vehicle was it?
    What was the license plate number of the vehicle?

    Road Traffic Sabotage
    What are examples of road traffic sabotage in the state or outside the state?
    These examples will make you understand.
    In 1985, in Lalbazar Srinagar, Kashmir, Asif Qureshi was asked to take an vehicle.
    The vehicle was sabotaged in such a manner that when the vehicle is driven half a mile, the clutch, steering block, and steering will disassemble in such a manner that the will be hit on the chest.
    This is what happened. Asif Qureshi was traumatized, but survived.
    This criminal conspiracy was done while arranging a specific mechanic who does this type of sabotage with others.

    In Medina in 1998, Doctor Asif Qureshi was asked to take a vehicle with some individuals for spiritual prayers at a Medina mosque.
    Behind the scenes, an oil tanker was kept ready to bang Doctor Asif Qureshi and others in the vehicle.
    It was discovered later on that such sabotage has been planned while asking him to go to a mosque at Medina, behind which the oil tanker was placed to do harm.
    Harms occurred; however, Doctor Asif Qureshi survived.

    What was the motive of saboteurs and criminal conspirators in these situations?
    They were politically motivated criminal conspiracies.

    Questions that remain unanswered.

    Were the saboteurs arrested and punished?
    Did the system make other aware such sabotage occurred and how to prevent such sabotage harms?
    What did the system do to prevent, punish such sabotage and harms, and give relief to victims?

    What are the recommendations?
    Every road traffic crash is a criminal investigation unless proven otherwise.
    Punishments to saboteurs and conspirators must go ahead.
    Relief to victims must go ahead.

    If you survived road traffic sabotage, an air crash can happen due to sabotage, criminal activities.

    Here are further guidelines.

    Case report of blood alcohol concentration in an emergency room

    If blood alcohol concentration results in an emergency room are greater than expected, what should an emergency room physician do?

    Here is a case report.
    This case report will make you understand.

    This happened in Chicago, Illinois, North America, before the year 2004.
    A person had never consciously consumed alcohol because of being religious Muslim.
    Suddenly, he had an accident. There was no injury but he felt something was wrong and he needed to go to a medical emergency room. He was taken to Swedish Covenant Hospital in Chicago, Illinois.
    In the medical emergency room, his blood tests show a high concentration of alcohol.

    What negligence was the emergency physician guilty of?

    He did not ask him these questions.
    He did not verify answers to these questions.

    Do you consume alcohol?

    Have you ever consciously consumed alcohol?

    How did alcohol concentration come up in his blood?
    Here are further facts.
    Before taking a vehicle, he asked for a glass of water from a restaurant while having a meal near Swedish Covenant Hospital.

    Instead of giving him water he was intentionally given alcohol by others so that sabotage occurred and he was harmed. Sabotage occurred due to the accident.
    He had never consciously consumed alcohol.
    This was a scenario of intentional harms and sabotage against him.

    The emergency room physician should have reported this as medicolegal case and that the patient was a victim of sabotage.

    What is the best scenario about this case?
    The victim or patient in this case was himself an emergency room specialist with seven years of hospital experience at that point.
    Here are further guidelines.

    Official Misconduct
    What is Official Misconduct?
    Official misconduct is a type of crime a public official may commit. To be guilty of this crime, the public official must perform actions for which he is not authorized or fail to perform other acts that the law or his job requires of him. The public servant’s actions must also benefit him or someone else he knows or harm another party or group to be considered misconduct. This harm can include the deprivation of a benefit, right, or service.

    An example of official misconduct could be a police officer who has arrested an individual and knows he has a serious wound that needs treatment. Instead of ensuring the arrested individual receives treatment, he may detain him and refuse medical care in order to question him or leverage a confession. As another example, an elected official could require city employees to assist with the renovation of his property. Since this act would be beyond his authority and benefit him, it could be considered official misconduct.

    In many places, any public servant can be charged with official misconduct. This includes individuals who are elected by the public, such as mayors, congressmen, and superintendents, as well as those who are government employees. Typically, a charge of official misconduct can be levied without regard to the branch of the government that employs the accused.

    In order for a person to be convicted of official misconduct, a prosecutor must be able to prove that he engaged in the criminal activity. In many jurisdictions, the prosecution must prove not only that the public servant committed unauthorized acts, but also that the accused knew his acts were unauthorized. Additionally, the acts the public servant is accused of must generally be related to his official duties.

    If a public servant is accused of official misconduct because he refrained from a required duty, the prosecution must prove that he failed to perform an act or task the law or the nature of his job required. A lapse in good judgment, however, would not be considered official misconduct. Instead, official misconduct charges are handed down when the accused knew he had a duty to act but willfully failed to do so.

    A prosecutor normally must also prove that either benefit or harm resulted from the public servant’s actions. This means the accused party acted in an unauthorized manner to benefit himself or another person. The benefit can be a monetary or non-monetary advantage. Likewise, if harm has occurred, the prosecution generally must prove that the party's actions, or failure to act, were intentional and meant to harm another person by injuring him or causing him to lose an advantage, right, or benefit.

    Tampering with Public Records or Information
    State Public Record Laws

    Unlawful Activities (Prevention) Act
    What is not a criminal offense in the state or outside the state?
    Protest in a civilized manner without harming others is justified and not a criminal offense.
    Singing patriotic songs without disturbing others is justified and not a criminal offense. Hoisting a flag that you like is not a criminal offense.

    Why was there a need to elaborate on these issues?
    On March 23, 2015, while singing patriotic songs and hoisting flag, Dukhtaran-e-Millat chairperson, Aasiya Andrabi, was arrested at Nowhatta Police Station, Srinagar, Kashmir, Asia.
    On March 19, 2015, matters occurred related to the arrest of protesters who did no harms at Kothi Bagh Police Station, Srinagar, Kashmir, Asia.
    These were not unlawful activities.

    What is the profile of all police officers associated with Nawhatta police station, Srinagar, Kashmir?
    What do you know about freedom of speech with real-world justified examples?

    Dept. of Public Works Violation
    What do you have to do?
    Forward this complaint to whoever in charge of community policing.
    Dept. of Public Works Violation
    Military Police

    What is Persecution?
    Persecution is the systematic mistreatment of an individual or group by another individual or group.

    Types of Harm That Amount to Persecution

    More often, looking at what actual types of harm have been recognized as forms of persecution helps. These include:
    •physical violence: for example, beating, assault, handcuffing, rape or sexual abuse, female genital mutilation, electric shocks, invasive physical examinations, forced abortion or sterilization, forced labor, and so on, whether or not this caused serious injuries or long-term damage or required medical attention
    •torture: a severe human rights violation which may involve physical violence, deliberate infliction of mental harm, prolonged unlawful detention, rape and sexual violence, and so on
    •other violations of human rights: for example, genocide or slavery
    •threats of harm: particularly if the threatened harm is serious, caused emotional or psychological damage, or are credible, for example because the persecutor has already inflicted harm on the person or his or her family or others similarly situated
    •unlawful detention: punishment for a regular crime is not persecution, but if the person is detained without due process or formal charges or for discriminatory or political reasons, this may rise to the level of persecution, particularly if the detention was combined with mistreatment
    •infliction of mental, emotional, or psychological harm: this can include intimidation, surveillance, interference with privacy, long-term threats, or being forced to engage in conduct that is not physically painful or harmful but is abhorrent to the person’s deepest beliefs
    •substantial economic discrimination or harm: for example, deliberate deprivation of food, housing, employment, or other life essentials, or ransacking, destruction, or confiscation of property
    •other discrimination or harassment: for example, travel document denial, pressure, or deprivation fo rights on access to education; also, some applicants may need to show a combination of actions against them if none by themselves was serious to fit traditional understandings of persecution.

    Who Was the Persecutor?
    Why Were You Selected for Persecution?
    International law

    Here are further guidelines.

    Persecution facts

    What are examples of persecution?
    This is relevant to Asif Qureshi, date of birth March 30, 1967.
    In 1984, I was asked to go to Tyndale Biscoe school in Srinagar, Kashmir.
    Five individuals were there.
    I was assaulted with a metallic object called hurra locally.
    What were the issues?
    I do not know. They did not reveal this to me.
    Transient blindness. While in pain, I asked what the issues were?

    In 1999, sometime March 15 and April 15, I was asked in the early morning to go to a location at least 300 meters away from my home, Gulistan e Amin Lalbazar, Srinagar, Kashmir.
    There were 185 to 200 individuals around.
    A gunman came and called the name Asif.
    Who is Asif among you?
    I raised my hand. He attempted to murder me by pointing a gun toward me and shooting. The gun got locked.
    From the skies, there was thunder and storm. Some photographers took some photographs of the scene. Local concept of attempt to murder is applicable to the situation.
    What were the issues?
    I do not know. They did not reveal this to me.
    Here are further guidelines.

    Incitement to a crime
    What is not incitement to a crime?
    If you evaluate state prosecutors’ job every day and find that the state attorney receives complaints, investigates, processes, and makes recommendations relevant to specific criminal case punishments that criminals deserve every day, this is not incitement to a crime. This is due process of the law.

    What is incitement to a crime?
    The person who initiated a crime is charged with incitement to a crime.
    The person who investigates and recommends punishments for the crimes carried out is doing a commendable service.

    Can anyone say you cannot punish me or any other individual involved in criminal activities because he or she holds an executive-level position?

    How does an executive involved in felonies get punished?
    First, he or she is terminated from job duties.
    The person is asked to resign. Termination from job duties is due to criminal activities.
    If he or she does not resign, forcible termination from job duties is carried out.
    After that, jail or death penalty in cases of class 1 felonies.

    Here are further guidelines.
    Last Updated: October 14, 2015