White-collar crime covers many different types of activity. As a result, investigators often spend a long time selecting and collecting their evidence. They need to make sure that their facts fit the exact legal definition of one of the federal or state crimes in order to have the best chance of convicting you.
Police in North Dakota arrested a woman they say was involved in a Make-a-Wish scam. Facing white collar crimes charges for forgery, false information and misleading or fraudulent communications, she posted bond and is no longer in police custody. The Make-a-Wish Foundation claims that it did not have any record of the woman's campaign.
David D. Dusek recently received advanced level training, from the American Association of Premier DUI Attorneys, on how to use information from medical staff to win DUI cases. David received training on how law enforcement and emergency medical personnel have different priorities when they encounter a suspected impaired driver. These differences lead to contradictions between what law enforcement and medical staff document and may give the defense more ammunition to show that law enforcement was inaccurate, incomplete, or even dishonest. Read More
A recent two-vehicle accident sent six people to the hospital and resulted in the arrest of one of the drivers. North Dakota officers filed multiple drunk driving charges against one individual, although he is still in the hospital and not yet in police custody. As the investigation continues it is possible that additional charges might still be filed.