Articles Tagged with bill powers criminal defense lawyer

How Can An Officer Charge Me With Driving While License Revoked When He Didn’t Pull Me Over?  What are the Driving While License Revoked Laws in North Carolina 

HELPFUL INFO ABOUT HOW TO HANDLE YOUR “DRIVING WHILE LICENSE REVOKED IMP REV” TICKET IN CHARLOTTE NC

 Bill Powers Criminal Defense Lawyers Charlotte NC
By: Bill Powers, Carolina Criminal Defense Lawyers in Charlotte North Carolina – Best Lawyers in America “Lawyer of the Year” Criminal Defense – Charlotte NC 2017

Charlotte Criminal Defense Lawyer Bill Powers Answers the Question:  Is larceny a felony or misdemeanor criminal case?

Criminal Defense Lawyers Near Me in Charlotte NC
Why are some things considered a “minor misdemeanor” and other allegations of larceny considered a felony? What is a felony and why is it more serious?  Is larceny a felony or misdemeanor criminal case in North Carolina?  Does it even make a difference?

If you or a loved one has been arrested for a criminal charge or a facing indictment for felony larceny, breaking and entering, larceny after breaking and entering, or any crime of “theft” or dishonesty, call a defense lawyer immediately.

Orders for Arrest OFA and Mecklenburg County Warrants:  What Happens if I have NC Warrants?

criminal defense lawyer near me - charlotte nc law office
By Bill Powers, NBTA Board Certified Criminal Law Specialist and Co-Author of the Criminal Law Book:  NC DWI Quick Reference Guide and former President of the North Carolina Advocates for Justice

How Much Do You Know About License Revocations in North Carolina

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Take Our Quiz: How Much Do You Know About License Revocations

Given the importance of a valid driver license, I’m always amazed when someone does not take a ticket seriously – Bill Powers 

Hidden Consequences of a Criminal Record:  What Happens When Convicted of a Felony?  Is One Forever Branded a Criminal?

The etymology of the word “felon” is to some extent uncertain.  In Latin, fel is thought be associated with gall or poison.  Old French defines felon as an evil-doer, scoundrel, traitor, rebel, oath-breaker, and the Devil.

In early English law, a felony could be a crime punishable by death or mutilation and forfeiture of lands and goods.

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