Did you know that New York has some of the most stringent gun laws in all of America? It earned an A- in the Annual Gun Law Scorecard produced by the Giffords Law Center to Prevent Gun Violence.
You love to be on the computer. You've always been interested in coding and pushing the limits of technology.
You didn't think that you had done anything wrong, but an officer pulled you over and claimed you had been weaving in and out of traffic. They started accusing you of racing another vehicle that had been driving the same route in the next lane. You had no idea what the officer was talking about.
Defending yourself after being charged with a crime is important if you want to minimize the risk of penalties. Whether you intended to commit a crime or did so accidentally, you deserve an opportunity to defend yourself against any allegations you face.
When you have to go to court over a criminal charge, you'll hear people tell you over and over again that you need to defend yourself. Do you know what that means, though?
You know that the fact that you're facing a criminal charge is serious, so you've looked into working with an attorney. You also know that you have the potential to represent yourself, which costs less and, you believe, is a possible option.
You didn't intend to be where you are now, facing criminal charges for a crime you didn't even plan on committing. The store you went into has a strict policy for pursing shoplifters, but you didn't mean to shoplift. You were carrying around items you want to try on, and you had tried on some. You picked up those items to put them back and forgot about one that was slung over your bag. Now, you're facing charges and are frustrated with the entire situation.
If you've committed a crime or are being accused of committing a crime, it's important for you to have someone on your team to help you. A criminal defense attorney is that person.
When you've gotten into trouble with the law, the best thing you can do for yourself is work to develop a strong defense. In most kinds of criminal cases, it has to be proven beyond a reasonable doubt that you participated in a crime. If you can create enough doubt, then the case should move in your favor.
It's that time of year again where you can find a crazy mash-up in the stores of everything from Halloween treats to Christmas gifts. It's also that time of year where you can pretty much count on the fact that there will be feasting, parties, plenty of alcohol to go around at every event -- and plenty of extra police officers patrolling for suspected drunk drivers.