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Traverse City, MI Attorneys, Lawyers and Law Firms

Directory of Traverse City, Michigan Attorneys, Lawyers, Law Firms, etc.
(115 attorneys currently listed)

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Standard Listings

Jeffery Alandt
124 North Division Street Suite D3
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 941-7766
Michael Alanson
1236 East 8th Street
Traverse City, MI 49686
(231) 947-3030
James Aprea
336 East Front Street
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 947-1200
Brett Baird
1020 Hastings Street
Traverse City, MI 49686
(231) 929-7500
Paul Bare
511 South Union Street
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 946-4901
Beck & Chapman
1000 South Garfield Avenue Suite 3
Traverse City, MI 49686
(231) 946-5655
David Becker
403 East State Street
Traverse City, MI 49686
(231) 946-8228
Robert Beuerle
409 East 8th Street
Traverse City, MI 49686
(231) 941-0190
Martha Black
322 Munson Avenue
Traverse City, MI 49686
(231) 929-3696
Andrew Blodgett
202 East State Street Suite 100
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 486-4537
Bonhag Michele Anderson
812 South Garfield Avenue
Traverse City, MI 49686
(231) 947-4050
Bott & Spencer
810 South Garfield Avenue Suite B
Traverse City, MI 49686
(231) 946-4300
William Bowron
3588 Veterans Drive Suite 1
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 929-0765
James Boyd
412 South Union Street
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 941-3446
Peter Boyles
202 East State Street Suite 100
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 486-4511
Gina Bozzer
412 South Union Street
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 941-5000
William Burdette
13709 South West Bay Shore Drive
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 995-9100
Allen Bush
2607 East Crown Drive
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 929-7620
Kristen Campbell
202 East State Street Suite 100
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 486-4542
Richard Carroll
310 West Front Street
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 929-3258
Stephen Chambers
202 East State Street Suite 100
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 486-4546
Charland Law Group
830 East Front Street
Traverse City, MI 49686
(231) 933-4990
David Clark
106 Rose Street
Traverse City, MI 49686
(231) 946-1282
Jeffrey Clutts
400 West 8th Street
Traverse City, MI 49684
(231) 946-8630

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United States Attorney News

Irish nanny facing murder in death of 1-year-old girl denied bail

Aisling Brady McCarthy, a nanny from Ireland, will have to await her murder trial in jail after she was denied bail.

McCarthy is accused of the death of Remah Sabir, a one-year-old girl who had suffered a head trauma while under her care. She was brought in to the hospital and died two days later.

However, McCarthy may get a reprieve after the judge got frustrated with the prosecutors' delay in handing over medical proof which could prove critical for her defense.

David Meier, a criminal attorney in Boston defending for McCarthy, said that the evidence they were asking for is necessary to the case.

McCarthy's defense said they are not ready to go to trial in April because of the delay.

Former FOX 5 anchor exonerated of DUI charges

A jury has exonerated Amanda Davis, a retired anchor of FOX 5, from charges of driving under the influence and reckless driving.

Instead, she was held liable for not being able to maintain driving on one lane which resulted to an accident in 2012.

For her sentence, Davis will be serving the community for 20 hours.

She will also be made to pay $200 as fine.

Defending for Davis was Atlanta DUI lawyer William "Bubba" Head.

Ex-cab driver agrees to plea deal in murder charges

A plea deal agreement has Broderick Kenyo Smith admitting to manslaughter instead of capital murder in the death of Arlando Maurice Pritchett in 2012.

The plea agreement will have Smith serving just a year in jail for a split sentence of 10 years.

His jail stay will be followed with probation for three years.

Should Smith violate his probation, he could be made to serve the rest of his 10-year sentence.

According to the police, Pritchett had an argument with a cab driver prior to his shooting while Smith admitted that he had been driving a cab during the time of the incident.

Birmingham defense attorney Charles Salvagio said Smith had shot Pritchett because the latter had robbed him.

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.

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.