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Posts tagged "Criminal Defense"

Do immigrants have constitutional rights during a DUI stop?

As a driver, you understand that you have a responsibility to keep yourself and others safe when you get behind the wheel. If you choose to drink and drive, you may cause serious injuries or kill yourself or others. You may face very serious criminal charges, jail time or deportation for those who are not U.S. citizens.

Immigration bonds help keep you out of jail

Immigration bail bonds are used to release individuals from custody until a court appearance. Immigration bonds work specifically for those who meet certain qualifications, such as being held by U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) and given the right to bond by the immigration judge.

Immigrants placed in unlawful solitary confinement in Lumpkin

A 24-year-old man has waged a claim about the ill treatment he's been receiving at the Lumpkin, Georgia, Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) facility where he's being held. The Stewart Detention Center is currently being run by CoreCivic, a private government contractor.

Do immigrants have rights in the court system?

The United States has many laws and regulations. It has standards it upholds no matter who you are or where you come from. As such, every person in the United States has a right to a fair case in court. Whether you're here legally or not, you have a right to an attorney and to defend yourself against any allegations you face.

Can I fight breathalyzer test results?

When you get arrested for drinking and driving after failing a breathalyzer, it is difficult to believe that you still have opportunities to fight the charges. Fortunately, even when you fail a breathalyzer test, you may still have options. In some cases, you simply have to get creative with building your defense.

Aggravated felonies can cost you the right to naturalization

An aggravated felony is one kind of crime that can lead to deportation. In 1996, Congress expanded what an aggravated felony is when considered in an immigration context. Since then, the United States has held that anyone who committed an aggravated felony since Nov. 29, 1990 is unable to apply for naturalization because of being unable to establish good moral character.

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