Jason Charles Honeycutt, Attorney
A trial lawyer by trade, Jason is "Board Certified Criminal Law - Texas Board of Legal Specialization". The Texas Board of Legal Specialization states: "Certified Criminal Law specialists have experience in the preparation and trial of serious criminal matters. They have extensive knowledge of state and federal constitutional law, evidence, procedure and penal laws involved in these matters."
Jason is a true "Texas Boy" having lived all over the great State of Texas. Jason spent his early years in Freeport and eventually moved to Bandera, Texas where he graduated from high school.
Jason attended the University of Texas at San Antonio ("UTSA") where he was a member of the Kappa Sigma fraternity and became a leader in several of UTSA's student organizations, including: UTSA Student Government, Order of Omega, Intramural Sports and the Pre-Law Society. Jason was named Greek Man of the Year and Semi-Finalist for Intramural athlete of the year while at UTSA.
Jason attended Baylor Law School in Waco, Texas. While at Baylor Law, Jason and his Moot Court partner made it to the Quarter Finals of the school competition. Jason and his Mock Trial partner then moved on to achieve the largest plaintiff's verdict in Baylor Law history at the time.
Jason began his professional career as a criminal prosecutor in Henderson County, Texas. Jason established himself as a no-nonsense prosecutor that was always willing and ready to go to trial. Jason then moved to the Rio Grande Valley where he continued as a criminal prosecutor with the Hidalgo County District Attorneys Office. While an Assistant D.A. in Hidalgo County, Jason's most notable criminal trial was a conviction and prison sentence on a "One-Punch Murder" case.
After prosecuting, Jason opened his own practice for a short period of time before joining the law firm of Kittleman, Thomas & Gonzales, LLP where his practice focuses exclusively on litigation and trial, primarily in the areas of catastrophic personal injury, commercial (business) litigation, and criminal defense litigation.
In 2008, Jason successfully defended an innocent man charged with capital murder and received a verdict of "not guilty" on all counts from the jury.
|Education:||University of Texas at San Antonio B.A.|
|Admissions:||U.S. District Court Southern District of Texas 2007|
Listing provided by FindLaw. How to update or change your listing?
|Mcallen Litigation Lawyer|
The Case for Lenity in Adolescent Sentencing
Continuing research and developments in psychology and brain science show that the biological age of maturity is actually closer to 21 or 22, if not older. Yet for legal purposes, including sentencing, society treats people as adults once they reach age 18.
by John Leunig
Riley v. California: Warrantless searches of cell phones incident to arrest prohibited
The United States Supreme Court ruled that police generally may not, without a warrant, search digital information on a cell phone seized from an individual incident to arrest.
by John Leunig