Lobbyist Ron Smith was arrested in December under suspicion that he broke into his ex-wife’s home in September, left chicken pieces to rot in her air ducts, poured bleach into her piano and marred new hardwood floors with track cleats. The district attorney’s office bumped up charges against Smith from a class 4 felony burglary to a class 3 felony burglary and added criminal mischief to the charges. Experienced criminal attorneys in Denver note that the latter can be a misdemeanor or a felony, depending on the amount of property damage.
Current Post Comments:
Recent Blog Posts
- Smash and Grab Thefts on the Rise
- What to Do When the Police Serve You a Search Warrant
- A Supreme Court Win for Innocent People
- How can the fourth amendment protect you in a criminal defense allegation?
- 10 Differences Between Felonies and Misdemeanors
- To Search or Not To Search
- 5 Signs You May Need a Criminal Defense Lawyer
- Consequences of Driving Under the Influence
- Immigrants and Sanctuary Cities Part Three: Supporting Sanctuary
- Immigrants and Sanctuary Cities Part Two: Against Sanctuary