A Former Prosecutor — Who Knows How To Win

With 20 years of experience in the criminal justice system, I know how to get positive results for clients who have been charged with a criminal offense. With insider knowledge and a drive to win, I am the attorney defendants turn to when dismissal — and freedom — is their goal.

High Rate Of Dismissals And Acquittals

Recognized by the Equal Justice Foundation for my “high rate of
acquittals and dismissals” in domestic violence cases.

Former Domestic Violence/Sex Assault Prosecutor

With a background in criminal prosecution, I have the know-how and insight
to stand-up for your constitutional rights.

Domestic Violence Defense

Falsely accused? Misunderstood? Targeted by a spiteful significant other?
I can help.

Sexual Assault Defense

I don’t judge. I provide mitigating evidence to the
court to paint a complete, accurate picture.

"The Highest Rate Of Acquittals and Dismissals"
— Equal Justice Foundation
"The Highest Rate Of Acquittals and Dismissals"
— Equal Justice Foundation

How are crimes investigated when the police are involved?

The police investigate crimes after one is committed. Whether it’s a drunk driver hitting another person or someone opening fire in a crowded room, the police have a hard job. They have to find out who committed a crime and if they already know, they need to find as much evidence as possible at the scene.

As soon as the police know there is trouble, they send officers to the scene. The officer might be able to stop the person he or she thinks is the perpetrator, but that’s not always the case. If the officer does see someone there, he or she may arrest the individual and take him or her to the police station or jail for booking. That isn’t always the person responsible for the crime, which is why a defense is always suggested for someone who is arrested.

While the individual is booked, the officer’s coworkers or employees investigate the site, take photos and take objects they think could be connected to the crime. At that point, anyone who was at the scene has to fill out a police report. This report includes the names and contact information for the involved parties. These could include witnesses, officers or others. Additionally, if anyone takes anything away from the scene, the items and their whereabouts are recorded for later reference.

In crimes that weren’t observed in progress or when they are complicated, the police may have to look for forensic evidence, like blood or fingerprints. The officer then sends this potential evidence to a crime lab for analysis. There is a chance of those results being faulty, which is another reason for a strong defense and for working with an attorney familiar with this process.

Source: FindLaw, “How do the Police Investigate Crimes?,” accessed Nov. 10, 2017