San Antonio White Collar Crime Lawyer, Texas

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Larry Dean Bloomquist

Larry Dean Bloomquist is a Top Attorney Award winner at Attorney.com. Only 5% have the elite qualifications. Click the badge for more info.
VERIFIED
Criminal, Felony, Misdemeanor, White Collar Crime, DUI-DWI

It has always been about protecting people defending them from the bad things. When I was growing up I always wanted to be an Army Officer and have a ... (more)

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800-727-5630

Sam H. Lock Lawyer

Sam H. Lock

VERIFIED
Criminal, Juvenile Law, White Collar Crime, Federal Trial Practice, DUI-DWI
San Antonio Criminal Defense Attorney | Bexar County DWI Lawyer

Mr. Lock began his career in civil litigation and then opened the doors of The Law Office of Sam H. Lock in 2000. For more than 10 years, he has been ... (more)

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210-226-0965

Brandon Hudson

Juvenile Law, White Collar Crime, Felony, Criminal
Status:  In Good Standing           

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Andrew Preece

White Collar Crime, Felony, DUI-DWI, Criminal
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  23 Years

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Gerald H Goldstein

White Collar Crime, Criminal, Constitutional Law, Antitrust
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  53 Years

Cynthia Eva Hujar

White Collar Crime, State Appellate Practice, DUI-DWI, Criminal
Status:  In Good Standing           

Don Flanary

White Collar Crime, State Appellate Practice, DUI-DWI, Criminal
Status:  In Good Standing           

Tylden Shaeffer

Identity Theft, Toxic Mold & Tort, White Collar Crime, Juvenile Law
Status:  In Good Standing           

Gary Churak

White Collar Crime, Misdemeanor, Felony, Criminal
Status:  In Good Standing           Licensed:  39 Years

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BRANDON TODD HUDSON (brandon)

Criminal, Felony, White Collar Crime, Juvenile Law
Status:  In Good Standing           

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LEGAL TERMS

EXECUTIVE PRIVILEGE

The privilege that allows the president and other high officials of the executive branch to keep certain communications private if disclosing those communicatio... (more...)
The privilege that allows the president and other high officials of the executive branch to keep certain communications private if disclosing those communications would disrupt the functions or decisionmaking processes of the executive branch. As demonstrated by the Watergate hearings, this privilege does not extend to information germane to a criminal investigation.

ACTUS REUS

Latin for a 'guilty act.' The actus reus is the act which, in combination with a certain mental state, such as intent or recklessness, constitutes a crime. For ... (more...)
Latin for a 'guilty act.' The actus reus is the act which, in combination with a certain mental state, such as intent or recklessness, constitutes a crime. For example, the crime of theft requires physically taking something (the actus reus) coupled with the intent to permanently deprive the owner of the object (the mental state, or mens rea).

BAILOR

Someone who delivers an item of personal property to another person for a specific purpose. For example, a person who leaves a broken VCR with a repairman in or... (more...)
Someone who delivers an item of personal property to another person for a specific purpose. For example, a person who leaves a broken VCR with a repairman in order to get it fixed would be a bailor.

IMPRISON

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

CRIMINAL LAW

Laws written by Congress and state legislators that make certain behavior illegal and punishable by fines and/or imprisonment. By contrast, civil laws are not p... (more...)
Laws written by Congress and state legislators that make certain behavior illegal and punishable by fines and/or imprisonment. By contrast, civil laws are not punishable by imprisonment. In order to be found guilty of a criminal law, the prosecution must show that the defendant intended to act as he did; in civil law, you may sometimes be responsible for your actions even though you did not intend the consequences. For example, civil law makes you financially responsible for a car accident you caused but didn't intend.

BAIL

The money paid to the court, usually at arraignment or shortly thereafter, to ensure that an arrested person who is released from jail will show up at all requi... (more...)
The money paid to the court, usually at arraignment or shortly thereafter, to ensure that an arrested person who is released from jail will show up at all required court appearances. The amount of bail is determined by the local bail schedule, which is based on the seriousness of the offense. The judge can increase the bail if the prosecutor convinces him that the defendant is likely to flee (for example, if he has failed to show up in court in the past), or he can decrease it if the defense attorney shows that the defendant is unlikely to run (for example, he has strong ties to the community by way of a steady job and a family).

PRESUMPTION OF INNOCENCE

One of the most sacred principles in the American criminal justice system, holding that a defendant is innocent until proven guilty. In other words, the prosecu... (more...)
One of the most sacred principles in the American criminal justice system, holding that a defendant is innocent until proven guilty. In other words, the prosecution must prove, beyond a reasonable doubt, each element of the crime charged.

LINEUP

A procedure in which the police place a suspect in a line with a group of other people and ask an eyewitness to the crime to identify the person he saw at the c... (more...)
A procedure in which the police place a suspect in a line with a group of other people and ask an eyewitness to the crime to identify the person he saw at the crime scene. The police are supposed to choose similar-looking people to appear with the suspect. If the suspect alone matches the physical description of the perpetrator, evidence of the identification can be attacked at trial. For example, if the robber is described as a Latino male, and the suspect, a Latino male, is placed in a lineup with ten white males, a witness' identification of him as the robber will be challenged by the defense attorney.

EXPUNGE

To intentionally destroy, obliterate or strike out records or information in files, computers and other depositories. For example, state law may allow the crimi... (more...)
To intentionally destroy, obliterate or strike out records or information in files, computers and other depositories. For example, state law may allow the criminal records of a juvenile offender to be expunged when he reaches the age of majority, to allow him to begin his adult life with a clean record. Or, a company or government agency may routinely expunge out-of-date records to save storage space.

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