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Hamden, CT Attorneys, Lawyers and Law Firms

Directory of Hamden, Connecticut Attorneys, Lawyers, Law Firms, etc.
(86 attorneys currently listed)

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Standard Listings

H Associates A
2911 Dixwell Avenue Unit B
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 407-0831
Joseph Aceto
2319 Whitney Avenue Suite 1D
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 281-2700
Benjamin Alderton
3127 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 407-4200
Michael Alexander
3308 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 248-6440
Sandra Allison
2440 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 288-9650
Amerizone Law Office
600 Mount Carmel Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 248-8545
Lloyd Baron
60 Washington Avenue Suite 302
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 230-2060
Jonathan Beatty
2340 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 495-9999
Bellezza Mary Ann
2795 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 288-2855
Bershtein Bershtein
1188 Dixwell Avenue
Hamden, CT 06514
(203) 624-5103
Herman Bershtein
70 Belden Road
Hamden, CT 06514
(203) 387-1950
Jon Biller
2750 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 281-1717
Michael Boardman
60 Washington Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 288-6293
Anthony Bonadies
2324 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 288-3367
Alicia Bromfield
1952 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06517
(203) 287-8890
Edward Burt Jr
2583 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 248-2182
Caplan Hecht & Mendel
300 Blake Circle
Hamden, CT 06517
(203) 624-2322
Carbonella & Walsh
2572 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 248-2817
Cavanagh Cavanagh R
155 West Todd Street
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 248-4040
Joseph Chiarelli
3190 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 288-7961
Larry Chizzick
3013 Dixwell Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 281-6166
Steven Ciardiello
2840 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06518
(203) 248-8000
Francis Cipriano
1220 Whitney Avenue
Hamden, CT 06517
(203) 248-1363
Jeffrey Cohen
1890 Dixwell Avenue Suite 202
Hamden, CT 06514
(866) 239-1359

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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.

Famous dealer of wine convicted for fraud

The jury returned a guilty verdict against Rudy Kurniawan, a star wine collector, for faking vintage wines, which he apparently just manufactured from his home.

Kurniawan was convicted for fraud and is looking at a massive 40-year sentence.

Kurniawan was once known as among the top five collectors of wine in the world.

Prosecutors accused Kurniawan of earning millions from selling and auctioning fake vintage wines.

Found in the home that Kurniawan shared with his mother were unlabeled bottles and labels of Burgundy and Bordeaux wines.

Suspicions against Kurniawan started during an auction in 2008 wherein he offered to sell Domaine Ponsot wines.

But it wasn't until a 2012 wine auction in London that Kurniawan was arrested.

Los Angeles criminal lawyer Jerome Mooney, defending for Kurniawan, said his client was not trying to defraud people. Instead, all he wanted was to belong.

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.

16-year-old charged with hate crime, will be tried as an adult

Richard Thomas may only be 16 years old but he will be facing the charges filed against him as an adult.

Thomas is facing several charges including "hate crime" after he set another teenager, Luke "Sasha" Fleischman, 18, on fire.

Both were riding on a bus when the incident happened with Fleischman wearing a skirt.

Fleischman's parents said their son does not identify himself either as a male or female.

According to police, Thomas had told them he set Fleischman on fire because he is homophobic.

San Francisco defense attorney Michael Cardoza said his client, Thomas, if convicted would be facing a longer sentence because of the hate crime charge.

Former deputy gets five years for punching teenager

David Morrow, who used to be the deputy of the Adams County, has been handed a five-year prison sentence for punching a teenager who was strapped to a gurney.

Morrow said he was sorry that the teenager was hurt because of what he did.

The teenager was causing a disturbance to which Morrow and other police officers have responded.

The police decided to take the teenager to the hospital because he was intoxicated and was being belligerent.

However, while he was strapped to a gurney, Morrow had hit the teenager in the face with his fist.

The sentence may still change as the judge had agreed to schedule another hearing to re-assess Morrow's sentence.

Donald Sisson, a defense attorney in Denver, said the case was not a usual one and thus Morrow's sentence should be re-evaluated.