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Misdemeanors

A misdemeanor is considered a crime of lesser seriousness, and a felony one of greater seriousness. The maximum punishment for a misdemeanor is less than that for a felony under the principle that the punishment should fit the crime. One standard for measurement is the degree to which a crime affects others or society. Measurements of the degree of seriousness of a crime have been developed. In the United States, the federal government generally considers a crime punishable with incarceration for not more than one year, or lesser penalty, to be a misdemeanor. All other crimes are considered felonies. Many states also employ the same or a similar distinction. 

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Juvenile

Juvenile delinquency, also known as "juvenile offending", is the act of participating in unlawful behavior as a minor or individual younger than the statutory age of majority. In the United States of America a juvenile delinquent is a person who is typically below 18 years of age and commits an act that otherwise would have been charged as a crime if they were an adult.

Juvenile crimes can range from status offenses

(such as underage smoking/drinking),

to property crimes and violent crimes.

Message From
Jason Gray

The system doesn't care if you're a good person. The system doesn't care if you have a family. Getting a criminal charge effects everyone around you. Don't put your life in the hands of someone who doesn't care.

You need competent and effective representation.

You need someone who cares. Ask any of my over 2,200 clients and they will tell you that I was available for THEM and I fought for THEM--and I was always reachable. 

I care about getting the disposition that you want.

My goal is your goal. 

 

Let us fight for the results that you want.