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Flint, MI Attorneys, Lawyers and Law Firms

Directory of Flint, Michigan Attorneys, Lawyers, Law Firms, etc.
(189 attorneys currently listed)

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Standard Listings

G5045 Miller Road
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 244-2326
Attorney Sefcovic
503 South Saginaw Street
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 232-4797
Richard Austin
702 Church Street Basement
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 767-6860
Terry Bankert
1000 Beach Street
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 235-1970
Brian Barkey
G5091 Miller Road
Flint, MI 48532
(810) 733-6500
John Battles
1003 Church Street
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 232-8880
Philip Beauvais III
4438 Oakbridge Drive Suite A
Flint, MI 48532
(810) 230-9040
Behm & Behm
801 South Saginaw Street
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 234-2400
Carl Bekofske
500 West Court Street
Flint, MI 48503
(810) 234-8000
Beltz C Robert
444 Church Street
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 767-5421
Brenda Bendall
1000 Beach Street
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 238-6723
Bernstein & Bernstein
503 South Saginaw Street Suite 717
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 232-5220
Jeffrey Birrell
1203 Beach Street
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 341-1400
Dale Bock
G5091 Miller Road
Flint, MI 48532
(810) 733-0600
Randy Bond
3717 Van Slyke Road
Flint, MI 48507
(810) 239-3391
Margaret Brandenburg
717 South Grand Traverse Street
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 341-6660
Laura Breckenridge
514 West Court Street
Flint, MI 48503
(810) 239-4050
Kurtis Brown
G1380 South Linden Road
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 720-4000
Robert Burchfield
503 South Saginaw Street
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 232-4345
Robert Allen Burley
918 Stevens Street
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 232-6401
Arthur Busch
3010 South Dye Road
Flint, MI 48507
(810) 732-9400
Andrew Campbell
302 East Court Street
Flint, MI 48502
(810) 234-0269
Leo Carey
2305 Stonebridge Drive
Flint, MI 48532
(810) 732-0188
Ricky Carlson
1184 West Bristol Road # B
Flint, MI 48507
(810) 424-0900

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United States Attorney News

NSA employee accused in adopted son's death

Brian Patrick O'Callaghan is facing murder charges after it has been alleged that he had beaten his adopted son which resulted to the 3-year-old's death.

O'Callaghan is a former marine and a war veteran who now works for the NSA.

The suspicion against O'Callaghan started when police were called to the hospital where the boy was confined.

The boy was suffering from brain hemorrhage and fractures in the skull, injuries consistent with beating.

O'Callaghan had told police investigators that his wife had gone out of town thus he had been caring for the boy.

While under his care, O'Callaghan said the child had hit his shoulder in the shower after falling backwards. The next day, when he went to check on the boy who was napping, he said he noticed mucus coming out of the boy's nose and when he picked him up, the boy started vomiting so he brought him to the hospital.

Steven McCool, a defense lawyer in Washington representing O'Callaghan, is insisting on his client's innocence.

He said the allegations have no basis and that O'Callaghan is disputing that the child suffered several injuries in the head.

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.

Jury clears King of Pop's concert promoter of negligence

A jury rejected a negligence lawsuit brought by Katherine Jackson, the mother of Michael Jackson, against AEG Live LLC, the This is It concerts promoter of the King of Pop.

Katherine Jackson's lawyers claimed that the promoter erred when it failed to verify if Dr. Conrad Murray was qualified when it hired him as the singer's doctor.

AEG denied the allegation but said that Murray was hired by Michael Jackson himself.

Murray is already serving a jail sentence for the death of the popstar.

Los Angeles lawyer Marvin S. Putnam, AEG's lead defense counsel, said the jury made the right decision.

The Jackson lawyers had pointed out that the promoter was only after its own profits thus it did not bother to make sure that Murray was a qualified physician.

Putnam and his defence team claimed Murray's hiring was the singer's choice and that if their client had known about what Murray and Jackson were up to they would not have gone on with the series of concerts.