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What Are the Most Common Alibis Used in Criminal Justice Cases

Posted on : August 30, 2020, By:  admin

What You Need To Know About Alibi’s In a criminal justice case, one of the most effective — and common — defenses is having an alibi. An alibi is some type of evidence that proves you could not be guilty of the crime you are accused of because you were with another person or somewhere […]

Posted in : Criminal Defense , Leave a comment

What Do I Need to File a Protective Order?

Posted on : July 11, 2020, By:  admin
Protective-Order-Okaloosa

A protective order, also known as a restraining order or an order of protection, is a legal document that prevents a violent person in the home from contacting the victim(s). It can also establish other legal terms, like support and damages. Here’s what you need to file a protective order.  Gather Your Evidence Typically, abuse […]

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What Is Probation Before Judgment in Florida?

Posted on : June 17, 2020, By:  admin
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After you are arrested for a crime, you may have legal options available to you that can prevent you from being incarcerated or serving time in jail. Here’s what you need to know about probation before and after judgment and how an attorney can help you petition the court for probation before judgment.  The Two […]

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Am I Dealing with a Malicious Parent?

Posted on : May 8, 2020, By:  admin
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It’s normal to be upset after a divorce, but there’s a point at which this becomes malice. If your child’s other parent is acting out to make the divorce more challenging for you or is trying to use the divorce to control you, they may be malicious. Here’s what to know about malicious parent syndrome.  […]

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When Does a Court Order Reasonable Visitation?

Posted on : April 7, 2020, By:  admin
Florida Probation Violation Attorney

Custodial Parents   If the parents of a child decide to separate, the parents or a court must decide with whom the child will live the majority of the time. This is referred to as the “custodial parent.” The other parent, who typically pays child support, is the “noncustodial parent.”    Florida family courts understand […]

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