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Owings Mills, MD Attorneys, Lawyers and Law Firms

Directory of Owings Mills, Maryland Attorneys, Lawyers, Law Firms, etc.
(109 attorneys currently listed)

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Standard Listings

Cohen Law Fred
11421 Reisterstown Road
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 581-9900
Alleck A Resnick
25 Crossroads Drive
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 653-7150
Fred Allentoff
90 Painters Mill Road
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(443) 588-0066
Alex Allman
8 Park Center Court
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(443) 738-1538
Raymond Altman
17 Shaded Glen Court
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 363-2344
Thomas Appel
110 Painters Mill Road
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 654-1488
Bae Bixler
10019 Reisterstown Road
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 363-1703
Barry E Norwitz
10220 South Dolfield Road
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 581-2906
Bartnik Keith Blair
10451 Mill Run Circle
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 363-7339
Aron Baumel
Wellhaven Circle
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 356-1385
Betts Law Offices
10451 Mill Run Circle, Suite 400
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(443) 562-6946
Tracey Esq Blades
9419 Common Brook Road
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 902-4449
Ronald Blavatt
3401 Nancy Ellen Way
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 356-5114
Jay Block
5 Park Center Court
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 356-9650
Jay Irwin Block
5 Park Center Court
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 356-1439
Jay Irwin Block
9199 Reisterstown Road
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 356-6555
Stuart Braiterman
9263 Harvest Rush Road
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 356-4666
Mark Cantor
10085 Red Run Boulevard
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 581-1111
Larry Caplan
400 Redland Ct
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 998-2002
Chase I William
3710 Ashley Way
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 363-4295
CheckFree Corporation
25 Crossroads Drive
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 581-4547
Cheryl L Slay
10451 Mill Run Circle
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 902-0513
Alan Cohen
11020 Park Heights Avenue
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 902-8884
Barry Cohen
90 Painters Mill Road Suite 230
Owings Mills, MD 21117
(410) 356-4500

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United States Attorney News

Austin man convicted in shooting death of motorist

A sentence of life imprisonment looms for Darius Lovings after the jury found him liable for the death of William Ervin in 2012.

Court heard that Lovings had shot Ervin when the latter stopped to help him while he was pretending to have car trouble.

Austin criminal lawyer Jon Evans had asked the jury to consider that mental health issues have been at play during the incident.

Lovings had told the police after his arrest that he had heard voices.

Aside from Ervin's death, Lovings is also facing charges of robbery and attempted murder.

Sexually abusing four differently-abled women nets man prison

William Walker was handed a minimum of 24 years and a maximum of 60 years in prison after admitting to rape charges.

Walker submitted a guilty plea to allegations that he raped four women who are disabled in a span of 12 days in 2012.

The judge said Walker is a danger to society and rehabilitating him may not help.

Philadelphia criminal defense lawyer Catherine Berryman said Walker was abused while growing up.

NFL player's non-cooperation sees theft charges dropped against woman who stole his jewelry

Theft charges against Subhanna Beyah were dropped after her victim, New York Giants' Shaun Rogers, refused to cooperate with the authorities.

Jonathan Meltz, Beyah's lawyer in Miami, could not be contacted to comment on the issue.

Miami prosecutors believed that Beyah did to Rogers what she did to two other men, wherein she drugged them before stealing their valuables.

According to the police, Rogers had met Beyah at the nightclub of the hotel where he was staying.

Together with another couple, they had gone up to his room where he went to sleep while the others were partying. Before he went to sleep, he put his jewelry inside a safe in the room. When he woke up, Beyah was already gone and so was his jewelry worth almost $500,000.

Rogers had told the prosecution that he was not willing to cooperate during the one time he spoke with them.

Despite the failure of the theft charges to prosper, the prosecution instead will go ahead with charging Beyah for violating her probation wherein she is looking at a 20-year prison sentence if convicted.

Cop gets two months for shooting trainee during an exercise

William S. Kern, a Baltimore Police instructor, was handed a 60-day jail stay, for shooting Raymond Gray, a police recruit, while they were doing exercises.

Kern, who has been in service for 19 years, told the court during his trial that he had brought a live gun to the exercises and he had accidentally used it instead of the training weapon.

Gray was hit in the head and was blinded in one eye when Kern fired his gun through the window to show the recruits the danger of lingering near the door, the window or the hallway.

Kern said that he brought his gun to the training for the safety of the recruits because the facility where they were having their exercises is not secure.

Baltimore defense attorney Shaun F. Owens had argued for Kern's release saying that his client's eventual dismissal from the service would already be enough of a punishment.

Kern is on a 60-day suspension while the Baltimore Police conducts an investigation within its ranks.

Gray's family, who expressed dissatisfaction with the sentence, has also filed a civil lawsuit in relation to the incident and is being represented by Baltimore litigator A. Dwight Pettit.

Former prosecutor sentenced to 10 days for wrongful conviction

Ken Anderson, the former District Attorney of Williamson County, was meted with a 10-day jail term after the judge accepted his no-contest plea for the charge of contempt of court.

The charge steamed from the wrongful conviction of Michael Morton who was found guilty for the murder of his wife in 1986 and was sentenced to life imprisonment.

However, in 2011, Morton's conviction was overturned using DNA as proof that he did not kill his wife.

In the light of that development, Anderson, who had prosecuted Morton's case, was scrutinized and was determined to have erred when he withheld evidence which would have been beneficial for Morton's defense.

Aside from the short jail stay, Anderson will also have to give up his license as a lawyer and as part of the plea bargain, he will also be disbarred for five years.

Austin attorney Eric Nichols, however, pointed out that there will be no conviction for Anderson on any criminal charge.

Morton, for his part, said he is more than happy with the result because all he wanted was for Anderson not to practice law anymore to prevent what happened to him from happening to anyone else again.

Anderson was also fined and made to do community service.