Felonies

Speak To One Of Our Criminal Defense Attorneys About A Felony Charge

A felony often refers to a serious crime. More specifically, it is defined by the federal government as a crime that is punishable by imprisonment in excess of one year or by death. There are many consequences to being convicted of a felony including jail time, exclusion from obtaining certain licenses and from purchasing firearms, the ineligibility for government assistance or welfare, often times probation and a revoked driver’s license, court fees/fines, and many more.

Additionally, many employers require potential applicants to disclose their felony history prior to hire which could negatively impact the felon’s chances of obtaining certain jobs. Also, many landlords do not rent to convicted felons which could make it difficult for felons to obtain housing after their conviction.

Because a felony conviction can negatively impact so many areas of a person’s life, it is important to obtain legal representation upon being charged with a felony crime. A criminal defense attorney will work to protect your rights and your freedom to give you the best chance at fighting a conviction.

Felony charges we represent include but are not limited to:

  • Arson
  • Aggravated stalking
  • Animal Fighting
  • Assault
  • Assaulting, Resisting, Obstructing
  • Attempted Murder
  • Bribery
  • Breaking and Entering
  • Burglary
  • Buying and Selling Stolen Scrap Metal
  • Carjacking
  • Carrying a Concealed Weapon
  • Casino Gaming Offenses
  • Child Abuse
  • Conspiracy
  • Counterfeiting Cases
  • Domestic Violence
  • Drug Charges (possession of drugs, delivery/sale of drugs, manufacture of drugs)
  • Drunk or Drugged Driving (OWI)
  • Embezzlement
  • False Pretenses
  • Failure to Register as a Sex Offender
  • Felony Firearm
  • Fleeing & Eluding; 1st-4th Degree
  • Fraud
  • Health Care Fraud
  • Home Invasion
  • Indecent Exposure
  • Insurance Fraud
  • Kidnapping
  • Larceny
  • Malicious Destruction of Property
  • Manslaughter
  • Murder
  • Negligent Homicide
  • Non Sufficient Checks
  • Perjury
  • Receiving and Concealing Stolen Property
  • Retail Fraud; 1st-3rd Degree
  • Robbery
  • Sex Assault Crimes; 1st-4th Degree
  • Tax evasion
  • Vandalism of federal property
  • Vehicular homicide
  • Violating parole or probation