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Portsmouth, VA Attorneys, Lawyers and Law Firms

Directory of Portsmouth, Virginia Attorneys, Lawyers, Law Firms, etc.
(63 attorneys currently listed)

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Standard Listings

Randall Appleton
4640 Winston Road
Portsmouth, VA 23703
(757) 483-0674
Randall Attorney PLLC Appleton
355 Crawford Street
Portsmouth, VA 23704
(757) 399-4083
Berg & Associates
515 Dorset Avenue
Portsmouth, VA 23701
(757) 518-8900
Bierowicz Leeanne
600 Crawford Street
Portsmouth, VA 23704
(757) 399-0909
Michael Blachman
3008 Oakley Hall Road
Portsmouth, VA 23703
(757) 483-3788
Bondurant Law
706 London Street
Portsmouth, VA 23704
(757) 397-4677
Jefferson Brown
3117 Tyre Neck Road
Portsmouth, VA 23703
(757) 484-8088
William Brown
716 Cumberland Avenue
Portsmouth, VA 23709
(757) 399-4580
Patricia Cannon
707 Dinwiddie Street
Portsmouth, VA 23704
(757) 399-0505
Carr & Porter
355 Crawford Street Suite 520
Portsmouth, VA 23704
(757) 393-6018
Betsy Cornatzer
5709 Churchland Boulevard
Portsmouth, VA 23703
(757) 483-1911
Rebecca Curtis
507 Cumberland Avenue
Portsmouth, VA 23707
(757) 393-5956
Branch Daniels Jr
200 High Street
Portsmouth, VA 23704
(757) 391-3134
Branch Daniels Jr
3300 Tyre Neck Road
Portsmouth, VA 23703
(757) 483-9215
Roland Dodson
Towne Bank
Portsmouth, VA 23701
(757) 393-4049
Albert Fary Jr
3568 Western Branch Boulevard
Portsmouth, VA 23707
(757) 398-0000
Freeman Sarah Smith
210 East Road
Portsmouth, VA 23707
(757) 399-2004
James Garrett Jr
451 Dinwiddie Street
Portsmouth, VA 23704
(757) 393-4087
Goldcrest Builders & Developers
210 East Road
Portsmouth, VA 23707
(757) 399-8105
Ann Gourdine
115 High Street
Portsmouth, VA 23704
(757) 397-6000
Gregory K Matthews
355 Crawford Street
Portsmouth, VA 23704
(757) 966-5207
Griffin Diane Pomeroy
1 High Street Suite 303
Portsmouth, VA 23704
(757) 397-1776
Griffin Pappas & Scarborough
1 High Street
Portsmouth, VA 23701
(757) 397-5297
Stephen Heretick
355 Crawford Street
Portsmouth, VA 23704
(757) 397-9923

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United States Attorney News

Judge denies third trial for man convicted of murder

Nicholas Christopher Ferro was denied a third trial for the death of Marques Butler in 2009.

Ferro's first trial had ended in a hung jury. In his second trial, he was convicted of murder in the second degree last September.

However, he had asked for a third trial with Miami attorney Carlos Gonzalez pointing out several things, the main of which is that the charges should not have been murder in the second degree because of the scant amount of time that Ferro and Butler have known each other before the incident happened.

According to Ferro's defense, a murder in the second degree charge would require that the perpetrator and victim are familiar with each other thus the need for a time requirement on how long they have known each other basing on the murder laws of Florida.

However, the judge said the amount of time is not required.

With Ferro's demand for a third trial denied, a life imprisonment sentence looms for him.

$600,000 bail set for man who threatened Seattle mayor

Neither the prosecution nor the defense got what they wanted when the judge ordered Mitchell Munro Taylor to remain in jail and set the bail at $600,000.

Eric Lindell, the Seattle criminal lawyer defending for Taylor, had asked for a $10,000 bail saying that his client has not been taking his medicines for Asperger's Syndrome.

This was countered by the prosecution, who sought a $1 million bail.

Lindell was jailed when he posted several threatening messages on Seattle Mayor Ed Murray's Facebook page.

He also posted a threat which authorities believed targeted Kshama Sawant, the first socialist to have become a member of the City Council.

Cuyahoga corruption snitch gets six years in prison

J. Kevin Kelley was handed a six-year prison sentence for his involvement in the Cuyahoga corruption case, considered as one of the biggest in the county.

Kelley was the first defendant to offer his cooperation to the FBI who was investigating the corruption issue.

He admitted to being the one who collects and pays off the bribes to county officials.

During his sentencing, Kelley issued an apology to his family as well as the taxpayers of Cuyahoga County.

Kelley has also been ordered to pay restitution of about $700,000.

Kelley's cooperation ensured the cooperation of other defendants in the case and the conviction of several people involved in the corruption.

Cleveland defense attorney John Gibbons said there is no excuse for Kelley's involvement in the corruption, however, his cooperation is the best way for him to make amends.

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.