Here's where Indy decides to bust up the place. Finding out he's been poisoned by Lao Che, Indy hurls a flaming kabob into the stomach of one of Lao Che's henchman. (Yes, he'd been drugged, but he threw that thing with precision aim -- he clearly knew what he was doing.) Chopping down Club Obi-Wan's enormous gong with a sword, Indy smashes through a window (kidnapping Willie Scott in the process) and jumps into a car driven by his illegally hired child labor, Short Round. Aaaand then he takes the child (and his hostage) out of the country. We're sure that Child Protective Services, if such a thing existed in 1935 Shanghai, would love to talk to him about that. Verdict: CRIMINAL.
Ironically, Indy's time in India is fairly crime-free, really. He eats a big dinner, he eats a bug dinner, he defends himself against an assassination attempt, investigates a secret passage, avoids getting killed by an elaborate death trap, and -- okay, okay, he tries to steal some rocks from a religious organization. But it's a murderous religious organization, and one of the rocks wasn't even theirs. Then Indy finds out that they're using child laborers and suddenly comes over all self-righteous. Hypocritical? Maybe. A wake-up call for his own misuse of a minor? Definitely. Verdict: SCIENTIST.
Now here's where things get tricky -- is Indiana responsible for anything he does under the influence of the "black sleep of Kali Ma"? I don't know where "brainwashed by a blood cult" fits into the modern legal landscape. (Actually, in the 1950s it was probably a valid legal defense. It happened all the time, if 1950s B-movies are any indication.) Not that he really did much while brainwashed; he smacked Short Round around, and he almost lowered Willie into a pit of lava. Are either of those really jailable offenses? Aren't they both kind of understandable, in fact? Verdict: SCIENTIST.