5 Possible Defenses For Some Accused Of Being An Accomplice

Posted on: 29 May 2020
One of the scariest possibilities in criminal law is the prospect of being charged with an offense even though you feel you didn't do anything. In particular, being charged with an accomplice is a real possibility. Let's look at 5 possible defenses a criminal defense attorney might recommend under such circumstances. Lack of a Criminal Mindset This is a defense that possible for all parties involved in a case. Essentially, the defendant acknowledges that certain actions did happen, but the criminal law attorney asserts they were not done with the intent of breaking the law or doing harm.
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How A DUI Lawyer Can Help You Maintain Your Driving Privileges

Posted on: 26 November 2019
One of the biggest concerns that you might have after a DUI arrest is the possibility of losing your driver's license. After all, as you probably know, many people have their licenses suspended or revoked after being convicted of driving while under the influence of alcohol or drugs. This could happen to you as well, but if you want to do everything that you can to maintain your driving privileges, you should contact a DUI lawyer.
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Alternatives To Jail And The Benefits Of These

Posted on: 26 August 2019
As you face criminal charges, one of the outcomes you could potentially face is jail time. If you really do not want to go to jail, your lawyer might be able to help you fight against this and end up with an alternative option instead. While this is not a guarantee, it is an option you could possibly use in your criminal case. Here are some of the alternatives to jail along with the benefits each option offers.
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How Double Jeopardy Laws Protect The Accused

Posted on: 20 May 2019
Double Jeopardy is not just a movie, it's a real legal concept and the idea hearkens all the way back to the framers of the Constitution. This legal idea is based on a past history of judicial systems that permitted the accused to be tried and tried again – until they were convicted. Along came our Fifth Amendment that set the groundwork for a way of trying the accused that has protected thousands from being tried twice for the same offense.
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