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Meridian, MS Attorneys, Lawyers and Law Firms

Directory of Meridian, Mississippi Attorneys, Lawyers, Law Firms, etc.
(58 attorneys currently listed)

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Standard Listings

Roderick Amos
1902 Front Street
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-8091
Ash J Thomas
1006 20th Avenue
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-9951
Ash J Thomas
1006 20th Avenue
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-9992
Robert Bresnahan
1108 19th Avenue
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-6386
Gene Brown
1800 6th Street
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-2906
David Tad Campbell
2121 5th Street
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 696-7442
Alfred Corey
1010 19th Avenue Frnt
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-2833
Corrigan J Michael Jr
Threefoot Building
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-6022
George Culpepper
4206 Highway 39 North
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-2055
R B Deen Jr
4518 Poplar Springs Drive
Meridian, MS 39305
(601) 693-2561
Denson & Associates, PLLC
1004 20th Avenue
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-5400
Douglas Engell
6171 Dale Drive
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-6311
Eric J Hessler
2104 8th Street
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 553-9900
George Alan Evans
1621 24th Avenue
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-9571
George Alan Evans
3663 Dunrovin Road
Meridian, MS 39307
(601) 485-6001
Christopher Falgout
1004 20th Avenue
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-6750
George Follett
1709 23rd Avenue
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-2468
Leslie Gates
906 20th Avenue Suite 103
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-5967
Goldman & Associates
2418 24th Avenue
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-6581
Goldman & Associates
2418 24th Avenue
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-1060
Dennis Goldman
1500 Roebuck Drive
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-2484
Goss & Williams, PLLC
PO Box 2957
Meridian, MS 39302
(601) 485-6355
Howell PLLC
2505 7th Street Suite A
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 482-8741
Jones Beauchamp
4206 Highway 39 North
Meridian, MS 39301
(601) 693-2542

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United States Attorney News

Former Human Rights Commission employee enters plea deal in child pornography

Larry Brinkin, who used to work for the Human Rights Commission of San Francisco, entered into a plea deal agreement on his child pornography charges.

The plea deal saw a second charge of child pornography distribution dropped against the 67-year-old Brinkin.

Under the plea deal, Brinkin will spend six months behind bars and another six months of house arrest. Afterwhich, he will undergo probation for four years.

Brinkin, who is a staunch supporter of the LGBT advocacy, will also be entered in the list of sexual offender and is ordered to go through therapy.

Randall Knox, an attorney in San Francisco, said that Brinkin has been deeply sorry for what he has done and has fully understood the damage that child pornography can inflict on victims.

Philadelphia Church official granted bail after his conviction was reversed

After 18 months in prison, Monsignor William Lynn, may be released when he was granted bail following the reversal of his conviction.

Lynn, who served as a secretary for clergy at the Philadelphia archdiocese, will have to give up his passport. He will also be made to wear an electronic device for monitoring.

The Roman Catholic official was sentenced to between three to six years after he was convicted for endangering an abuse victim of a priest.

However, appeal judges reversed Lynn's conviction because the child-endangerment law which he was accused of violating did not apply to him.

Following the reversal, Lynn's defense lawyers asked for his release which the prosecution opposed during the bail hearing claiming that the priest is a flight risk.

However, Philadelphia defense attorney Thomas Bergstrom said that Lynn would never run away from conviction.

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.

Man found guilty in beating death of infant

David Christopher Cruz was found guilty in the death of an infant, who is still five months shy of turning one years old.

The infant victim, the son of Cruz's girlfriend, was taken off life support a few days after he was brought into the hospital unconscious.

He suffered head injuries, several fractures and had bruises on his body.

Court heard that Cruz was the infant's baby sitter while the mother goes to work.

Cruz told the police that he had hit the baby because he keeps on fussing.

Michael Begovich, a criminal lawyer in San Diego defending for Cruz, said that the baby's mother also has a responsibility in her son's death because she had not consulted a doctor when the baby had an ear infection.

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.