Oklahoma City Misdemeanor Lawyer, Oklahoma


Randy  Bumgarner Lawyer

Randy Bumgarner

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Bad Faith Insurance, Criminal, Accident & Injury, Estate

Lawyer.com Member Questionnaire Please describe a case(s) in the last year or two where you made a big difference. I represent many military per... (more)

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800-919-8730

John Wesley Cusher Lawyer

John Wesley Cusher

VERIFIED
Accident & Injury, Criminal, Divorce & Family Law, Estate, Juvenile Law

If you have questions for an Oklahoma City, OK, lawyer, Cusher Law Firm is available during flexible office hours. Our attorney would be happy to disc... (more)

Owen  Garretson Lawyer

Owen Garretson

VERIFIED
Criminal, Divorce & Family Law, DUI-DWI

DivorceLawyerOKC.com. DIVORCE, CUSTODY, FAMILY LAW, as well as DUI, DRUGS cases, FELONY, MISDEMEANORS, and CITY CHARGES. Owen Garretson has been... (more)

Brian  Putnam Lawyer

Brian Putnam

VERIFIED
DUI-DWI, Divorce & Family Law, Misdemeanor, Personal Injury, Immigration

Brian Putnam is a multi-practice lawyer proudly serving Oklahoma City, Oklahoma and the neighboring communities. Mr. Putnam hails from Del City, OK... (more)

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800-918-7270

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Steven  Kerr Lawyer

Steven Kerr

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Business, Estate, Criminal, Juvenile Law
Our law firm has been helping families face and plan for challenging times for over 22 years.

The attorneys of Kerr & Kerr Attorneys at Law are licensed to practice in all federal and state courts. This includes all courts in Oklahoma, the US 1... (more)

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800-899-4731

Kenna K. Bolton Lawyer

Kenna K. Bolton

VERIFIED
Divorce & Family Law, Power of Attorney, Criminal, Estate, Juvenile Law

Call 405-496-9360 for more information.

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405-496-9360

Michael R. Hoover

Criminal
Status:  In Good Standing           

C. Michael Robbins

Criminal, DUI-DWI, Traffic, White Collar Crime
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Perry Hudson

Animal Bite, Criminal, DUI-DWI, Federal
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Arthur F. Hoge

Criminal, Corporate, Business Organization, Business Successions
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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.

OWN RECOGNIZANCE (OR)

A way the defendant can get out of jail, without paying bail, by promising to appear in court when next required to be there. Sometimes called 'personal recogni... (more...)
A way the defendant can get out of jail, without paying bail, by promising to appear in court when next required to be there. Sometimes called 'personal recognizance.' Only those with strong ties to the community, such as a steady job, local family and no history of failing to appear in court, are good candidates for 'OR' release. If the charge is very serious, however, OR may not be an option.

IMPEACH

(1) To discredit. To impeach a witness' credibility, for example, is to show that the witness is not believable. A witness may be impeached by showing that he h... (more...)
(1) To discredit. To impeach a witness' credibility, for example, is to show that the witness is not believable. A witness may be impeached by showing that he has made statements that are inconsistent with his present testimony, or that he has a reputation for not being a truthful person. (2) The process of charging a public official, such as the President or a federal judge, with a crime or misconduct and removing the official from office.

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.

ELEMENTS (OF A CRIME)

The component parts of crimes. For example, 'Robbery' is defined as the taking and carrying away of property of another by force or fear with the intent to perm... (more...)
The component parts of crimes. For example, 'Robbery' is defined as the taking and carrying away of property of another by force or fear with the intent to permanently deprive the owner of the property. Each of those four parts is an element that the prosecution must prove beyond a reasonable doubt.

CRIMINAL INSANITY

A mental defect or disease that makes it impossible for a person to understand the wrongfulness of his acts or, even if he understands them, to ditinguish right... (more...)
A mental defect or disease that makes it impossible for a person to understand the wrongfulness of his acts or, even if he understands them, to ditinguish right from wrong. Defendants who are criminally insane cannot be convicted of a crime, since criminal conduct involves the conscious intent to do wrong -- a choice that the criminally insane cannot meaningfully make. See also irresistible impulse; McNaghten Rule.

CRIMINAL CASE

A lawsuit brought by a prosecutor employed by the federal, state or local government that charges a person with the commission of a crime.

JURY

Criminal Law Traffic TicketshomeGLOSSARY jury A group of people selected to apply the law, as stated by the judge, to the facts of a case and render a decision,... (more...)
Criminal Law Traffic TicketshomeGLOSSARY jury A group of people selected to apply the law, as stated by the judge, to the facts of a case and render a decision, called the verdict. Traditionally, an American jury was made up of 12 people who had to arrive at a unanimous decision. But today, in many states, juries in civil cases may be composed of as few as six members and non-unanimous verdicts may be permitted. (Most states still require 12-person, unanimous verdicts for criminal trials.) Tracing its history back over 1,000 years, the jury system was brought to England by William the Conqueror in 1066. The philosophy behind the jury system is that--especially in a criminal case--an accused's guilt or innocence should be judged by a group of people from her community ('a jury of her peers'). Recently, some courts have been experimenting with increasing the traditionally rather passive role of the jury by encouraging jurors to take notes and ask questions.

WARRANT

See search warrant or arrest warrant.