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Los Angeles White Collar Crime Lawyer, California

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Vincent Ronald Ross Lawyer

Vincent Ronald Ross

VERIFIED
Criminal, Traffic, DUI-DWI, Felony, White Collar Crime

I have represented criminal defendants in state and federal court in matters ranging from drunk driving to murder. I welcome the opportunity to meet w... (more)

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Neil Shouse

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Michael Kraut

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Criminal, DUI-DWI, White Collar Crime
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Joseph  Shemaria Lawyer

Joseph Shemaria

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Criminal, White Collar Crime, Federal, Federal Appellate Practice, Federal Trial Practice
Los Angeles Criminal Defense Lawyer State & Federal Court

Joseph Shemaria graduated from U.C.L.A. Law School in 1969 with the most prestigious academic honors. He was a Senior Editor of the U.C.L.A. Law Revie... (more)

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Gina  Tennen Lawyer

Gina Tennen

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Criminal, Military, Juvenile Law, White Collar Crime, RICO Act

LibertyBell Law Group consists of a group of elite criminal defense attorneys who have become some of the most sought after lawyers in the nation. Our... (more)

Stephanie  Ames Lawyer

Stephanie Ames

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Felony, White Collar Crime, RICO Act, Misdemeanor, Criminal

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Granth Jerret Crhoelman Lawyer

Granth Jerret Crhoelman

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Criminal, White Collar Crime, DUI-DWI, Felony, Misdemeanor

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Ruzanna  Poghosyan Lawyer

Ruzanna Poghosyan

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Criminal, Felony, DUI-DWI, White Collar Crime, Misdemeanor

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Paula  Drake Lawyer

Paula Drake

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Criminal, DUI-DWI, Felony, Misdemeanor, White Collar Crime
It is our goal to provide a vigorous, individualized defense
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Bad things really do happen to good people. If you find yourself, a friend, or a family member being accused of a crime or under investigation - time ... (more)

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800-697-5670

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LEGAL TERMS

CIRCUMSTANTIAL EVIDENCE

Evidence that proves a fact by means of an inference. For example, from the evidence that a person was seen running away from the scene of a crime, a judge or j... (more...)
Evidence that proves a fact by means of an inference. For example, from the evidence that a person was seen running away from the scene of a crime, a judge or jury may infer that the person committed the crime.

SENTENCE

Punishment in a criminal case. A sentence can range from a fine and community service to life imprisonment or death. For most crimes, the sentence is chosen by ... (more...)
Punishment in a criminal case. A sentence can range from a fine and community service to life imprisonment or death. For most crimes, the sentence is chosen by the trial judge; the jury chooses the sentence only in a capital case, when it must choose between life in prison without parole and death.

CRIME

A type of behavior that is has been defined by the state, as deserving of punishment which usually includes imprisonment. Crimes and their punishments are defin... (more...)
A type of behavior that is has been defined by the state, as deserving of punishment which usually includes imprisonment. Crimes and their punishments are defined by Congress and state legislatures.

CONTINGENCY FEE

A method of paying a lawyer for legal representation by which, instead of an hourly or per job fee, the lawyer receives a percentage of the money her client obt... (more...)
A method of paying a lawyer for legal representation by which, instead of an hourly or per job fee, the lawyer receives a percentage of the money her client obtains after settling or winning the case. Often contingency fee agreements -- which are most commonly used in personal injury cases -- award the successful lawyer between 20% and 50% of the amount recovered. Lawyers representing defendants charged with crimes may not charge contingency fees. In most states, contingency fee agreements must be in writing.

ACCOMPLICE

Someone who helps another person (known as the principal) commit a crime. Unlike an accessory, an accomplice is usually present when the crime is committed. An ... (more...)
Someone who helps another person (known as the principal) commit a crime. Unlike an accessory, an accomplice is usually present when the crime is committed. An accomplice is guilty of the same offense and usually receives the same sentence as the principal. For instance, the driver of the getaway car for a burglary is an accomplice and will be guilty of the burglary even though he may not have entered the building.

EXCLUSIONARY RULE

A rule of evidence that disallows the use of illegally obtained evidence in criminal trials. For example, the exclusionary rule would prevent a prosecutor from ... (more...)
A rule of evidence that disallows the use of illegally obtained evidence in criminal trials. For example, the exclusionary rule would prevent a prosecutor from introducing at trial evidence seized during an illegal search.

IMPRISON

To put a person in prison or jail or otherwise confine him as punishment for committing a crime.

BURDEN OF PROOF

A party's job of convincing the decisionmaker in a trial that the party's version of the facts is true. In a civil trial, it means that the plaintiff must convi... (more...)
A party's job of convincing the decisionmaker in a trial that the party's version of the facts is true. In a civil trial, it means that the plaintiff must convince the judge or jury 'by a preponderance of the evidence' that the plaintiff's version is true -- that is, over 50% of the believable evidence is in the plaintiff's favor. In a criminal case, because a person's liberty is at stake, the government has a harder job, and must convince the judge or jury beyond a reasonable doubt that the defendant is guilty.

FALSE IMPRISONMENT

Intentionally restraining another person without having the legal right to do so. It's not necessary that physical force be used; threats or a show of apparent ... (more...)
Intentionally restraining another person without having the legal right to do so. It's not necessary that physical force be used; threats or a show of apparent authority are sufficient. False imprisonment is a misdemeanor and a tort (a civil wrong). If the perpetrator confines the victim for a substantial period of time (or moves him a significant distance) in order to commit a felony, the false imprisonment may become a kidnapping. People who are arrested and get the charges dropped, or are later acquitted, often think that they can sue the arresting officer for false imprisonment (also known as false arrest). These lawsuits rarely succeed: As long as the officer had probable cause to arrest the person, the officer will not be liable for a false arrest, even if it turns out later that the information the officer relied upon was incorrect.