A: You can, but you need to comply with the NJ law that applies to the similar license recognized in NJ. In NJ, the kind of your license is often referred to as "probationary license" (aka provisional license). As long as you drive in NJ, you should keep in mind the restrictions that apply in NJ (which apply to you), which include:
-- Display a reflectorized decal on each license plate (front/back);
-- No driving after 11:01 p.m. and before 5:00 a.m. (NY is 9PM-5AM)
-- Only one additional passenger is allowed unless accompanied by a parent or guardian.
-- You can't use cell phones, hand held video games or any other hands-free interactive, wireless communication device.
-- Seat belts must be worn at all times.
Stay safe, and slow down.
A: Your attorney will need to know what kind of ticket he actualy received. In NJ, moving violations are traffic infractions (even reckless driving), and Newark Municipal Court is a citizen friendly court. Your prosecutor is likely to reduce the charge to a lesser one, depending on the curcumstances. Fighting vs. negotiating a pela will depend on your poriority in your current life situation.
A: It's recommended that you retain a local "NC" attorney. Upon information and belief, reckless driving is classified in NC as a misdemeanor just like NY. If you get convicted of the charge, that means you have a criminal record, which possibly affects your conditional discharge. You may want to retain a local counsel in NC and either fight the charge all the way or reduce it to a traffic infraction or something minor.