Drinking and driving in any part of the country is a mistake, as it increases the risk of a serious accident. Just the same, if you're caught by police, it could result in a criminal conviction that turns your life upside down.
Assault, in its own right, is a serious crime with serious penalties. But when you step up to aggravated assault, the impact of a conviction can be even more widespread on your life.
A Denver Police Department spokesperson has identified the 39-year-old man that they believe was responsible for firing shots from within a River North (RiNo) parking structure on Nov. 23. Police allege that he fired as many as nine shots from the Blake and 27th garage that day.
There are many defense strategies available in assault and battery cases. The one you use is based on the facts of your case and the circumstances surrounding your arrest.
A recently released study by Frontpoint Security that was based on statistics from the Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention looked at juvenile arrests for larceny and robbery by state. Colorado came in at the 14th highest position. The rankings were based on the number of arrests of juveniles between ages 10 and 17 per 100,000 in 2017. (Maryland came in first, and West Virginia was last.)
While shoplifting isn't the most serious criminal charge, a conviction can result in a variety of consequences. Fortunately, there are a number of steps you can take to fight a shoplifting charge, possibly allowing you to escape your legal troubles without penalty.
Do you remember what you had for lunch last Monday? What about your Spring Break trip in college? What about Christmas morning when you were 12 years old?
A man who spent 28 years in prison in Colorado will receive $1.9 million from the state under its exoneration law.
When someone is accused of a crime, he or she will always have the legal right to defend against the charges in court. Of course, deciding how to defend against the charges will depend on (1) the nature of the charges, (2) the strength of the evidence being used against the defendant and (3) the potential punishments in the event of a conviction.
Simple drug possession usually involves accusations that the defendant possessed a small amount of drugs. When larger quantities of a drug are found in someone's possession, however, the defendant could be accused of drug trafficking. Unlike a drug dealing offense, which relates to an individual offering illicit drugs for sale, a drug trafficking offense relates to the distribution of drugs to multiple dealers on a much larger scale.