No. Dismissed is essentially incomplete - no resolution...discharged is completed and closed.
If the case re-appeared in the system after being "dismissed' - that means it must have been dismissed "WITHOUT PREJUDICE." This means that the original charge was somehow legally faulty and the judge dismissed it. WITHOUT prejudice means that the prosecutor, after correcting the deficiency, can re-file the charge. If the judge had dismissed it WITH prejudice, the case could not have been re-filed. About your being unable to reach your attorney.... I cannot comment on that.
It means the batsman was not dismissed, i.e., they finished the game without being given out.
A "Dismissed without Prejudice" order means that the lawsuit is being dismissed by the court, but the case can be re-filed if the party chooses to re-file. This often happens when a lawsuit is filed but, for some reason, it is not pursued. Maybe a plaintiff becomes ill, or maybe a witness can't be located. The possibilities are endless. Rather than the case sitting in the court docket without there being any activity on it, the court dismisses it. On the other hand, a case that is "Dismissed WITH Prejudice" means, usually, that the claim is barred from being refiled.
She says thank you and leaves the room without being dismissed
Maybe. It will depend on why you were dismissed.
It depends on how it was dismissed Dismissed without predjudice means that the charges can be re-filed. Usually this is used when the Judge thinks there is lack of evidence for a conviction. If more evidence is found later, the charges can be re-filed. Dismissed with predjudice means that charges can not be refiled.
yasir hameed of Pakistan batted 45 times in his career without getting a duck of players currently playing, ross Taylor of new zealand has batted 40 times without being dismissed for 0
Depends on why you're being interrogated, but if it's a good reason, yes.
IF by dropped you mean the case was dismissed, the answer depends on when and why the case was dismissed.
A silver duck is awarded to a batsman who is dismissed on the 2nd ball he/she faces having failed to score a run. There is also of course the golden duck given to a player dismissed on his/her first ball, a platinum duck given to a player dismissed on the first delivery of a match, and a diamond duck given to a player who is dismissed without facing a ball (such as from being run out).
This is probably a voluntary dismissal of the case without prejudice. It means that at this point the case is being dismissed or not prosecuted. Without prejudice, however, this means the case could be refiled at any time or amended.
It "sounds" like you are quoting some kind of "short-hand" notation written on a court paper or the court file. To me. it appears that what is being conveyed is: "Case Dismissed in the Furtherance of Justice." If this is correct, it is important that you determine if the case was dismissed WITH or WITHOUT prejudice.
WIthout any other infomration being supplied - it must be ASSUMED that it refers to the specific date on which the felony charge WAS, or can be expected to be, dismissed.
You should make it a point in your working life to create a network of professional references for yourself that will withstand whatever the end of your employment with your present company - these people are your references. Without references, you may have difficulty obtaining a job. The fact that you were "unfairly" dismissed should not impact whether you have references or not, it should only impact whether you will get a favorable reference from the company itself.
The statute of limitations on a case dismissed without prejudice should be the same as the statute of limitations for the charges. Being dismissed without prejudice just means either the plaintiff or the state has dropped the case for now, but still have the right to bring it back. For example, if they dismiss a murder case without prejudice, there's no statute of limitations. They can bring it back at any time. For personal injury, the length varies by state. It could be anywhere between 1-6 years where they could bring the case back. Check the charge number for your state. You could probably Google "statute of limitations (state) (charge)". Many states list their statutes online. Hope this helps
An opening batsman that started an innings and finishes not out can be said to have carried his bat.
If it is voluntarily dismissed by the prosecutor or the police department, the plantiff in the case CAN bring the case back to court at another time (if the second case is dismissed, you're in the clear after that.) If it was involunarily dismissed by the judge, then no.
state laws vary. It can be dismissed by the appointed judge or the trial will be required to continue, without a verdict being rendered. or perhaps even the defendant being pardoned if they were held liable/found guilty.
Without prejudice refers to closing a case without preventing it being brought again. A case is 'dismissed without prejudice' means that when the problems with the way it was brought the first time were fixed, they would be able to bring it to the court again. 'With Prejudice' would mean that the case could not be brought again.
No. Once it is overturned and dismissed, it ceases being a conviction. You might need to have some paperwork cleaned up to reflect that.When it is overturned and then dismissed it ceases being a conviction.If the case was dismissed with prejudice, it may not be over. If the case was dismissed without prejudice, you are a free person with that conviction.Point of advice, unless you are fully prepared to do the time and are happy with the potential sentence, never submit a guilty plea...no matter how guilty you are. By doing so, you are voluntarily giving up your civil rights, and you generally have little recourse.
thought of being dismissed after being caught swindling the queen