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Brookhaven, MS Attorneys, Lawyers and Law Firms

Directory of Brookhaven, Mississippi Attorneys, Lawyers, Law Firms, etc.
(17 attorneys currently listed)

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Standard Listings

Jc Ainsworth Jr
110 East Monticello Street
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-7551
William Boerner
117 South Railroad Avenue
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-1128
Jason Ehrlinspiel
214 Justice Street
Brookhaven, MS 39602
(601) 833-4361
Joseph Fernald Jr
217 South Railroad Avenue
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-1121
Gardner Group
275 South Railroad Avenue
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-9119
Geoffrey Hambach
Highway 51 South
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-0297
Henderson Carlisle
226 Justice Street
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 823-0231
Robert Jones
705 McNair Avenue
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-5527
Kellems W Brady
136 East Chippewa Street
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 835-2900
Nettles Walter Jeff
220 South First Street Suite A
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-8381
James Noble Jr
207 South Railroad Avenue
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-3351
Ralph Peeples
213 South Railroad Avenue
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-2711
Pickett S David
220 South First Street Suite D
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-1190
Boutwell Raymond Jr
130 West Cherokee Street
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-2626
Shelley M Harrigill
92 Oak Hill Drive Northeast
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 833-7899
Michael Taylor
116 West Cherokee Street
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 835-1576
Burghard Law Firm
512 West Monticello Street
Brookhaven, MS 39601
(601) 823-7100

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United States Attorney News

Los Angeles lawyers insist on client's release

Blair Berk and Leonard Levine, defense lawyers in Los Angeles, are arguing for the release of their client, Darren Sharper, who used to play in the National Football League.

Sharper has submitted a not guilty plea to sexually assaulting two women in Los Angeles.

However, Sharper remains on indefinite custody with no bail after prosecutors pointed out that he also has an arrest warrant issued by authorities in Louisiana.

Sharper's lawyers are insisting on his release because no case has been filed yet pertaining to the Louisiana arrest warrant.

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.

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.

Man avoids manslaughter conviction

Donnell Deshawn Stean was cleared of manslaughter charges for the death of Bernard Howard Jr. whom he shot during an altercation.

The jury had found that Stean had only shot Howard in defense.

Howard was found to have more than the legal limit of alcohol in his blood while Stean had tested positive of an ingredient found in marijuana.

Howard was one of the people whom Stean found in his apartment when he went home on the night of Nov. 3. They were drinking and helping out a roommate of Stean's who was moving out.

The group got upset when Stean hit an older man who was also living in the apartment.

Howard had punched Stean, who retaliated by pulling out his gun.

Sacramento defense attorney Alan Whisenand said his client, Stean, had felt threatened by the group thus his actions.

Stean was also cleared of seriously wounding the female roommate's brother during the incident.