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Billings, MT Attorneys, Lawyers and Law Firms

Directory of Billings, Montana Attorneys, Lawyers, Law Firms, etc.
(131 attorneys currently listed)

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Standard Listings

Toby Alback
208 North 29th Street Suite 219
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 252-4221
Anderson & Heard PLLC
550 North 31st Street
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 869-8869
Eric Anderson
550 North 31st Street
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 869-8870
Brad Arndorfer
1921 First Avenue North
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 252-3911
Urban Bear
15 North 26th Street Suite 209
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 256-7870
Beartooth Counseling
1597 Avenue D
Billings, MT 59102
(406) 238-9890
Allen Beck
2910 Minnesota Avenue
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 245-6848
Gary Beiswanger
404 North 31st Street
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 248-2694
Jennifer Beverly
1020 North 27th Street
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 238-2000
Deborah Bishop
2108 Broadwater Avenue
Billings, MT 59102
(406) 248-4365
Don Burris
5515 Hennessey Road
Billings, MT 59106
(406) 655-0744
Carman Law Office
10 North 27th Street
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 245-4114
Richard Carstensen
490 North 31st Street
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 245-8061
Charles A Murray
2812 1st Avenue North Suite 210
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 252-4165
William Cole
3860 Avenue B Suite C West
Billings, MT 59102
(406) 294-5700
Connie Camino
2825 Third Avenue North Suite 100
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 248-7111
David P Legare
100 North 27th Street Suite 550
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 294-9450
Jon Doak
100 North 27th Street Suite 200
Billings, MT 59103
(406) 896-8904
Roberta Drew
3317 3rd Avenue North
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 294-7129
David Duke
100 North 27th Street Suite 240
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 254-2121
Elk River PLLP
3317 3rd Avenue North
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 259-8611
Antoinette Engebregson
1048 Avenue F
Billings, MT 59102
(406) 245-4696
Matthew Erekson
2320 3rd Avenue North
Billings, MT 59101
(406) 238-0100
Bob Fain
2060 Overland Avenue Suite D
Billings, MT 59102
(406) 254-2967

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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.

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.

Man cleared of rape that happened in 1993

Stephen Cothran was acquitted of rape and kidnapping charges in connection to an incident that happened in 1993.

Cothran, 56, became a suspect when his DNA linked him to evidence gathered during the incident.

However, a negative test had the jury dismissing the charges against Cothran.

Reuben Sheperd, a criminal attorney in Cleveland defending for Cothran, said that the victim had agreed to have sex with his client.

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.