I have personal experience in nearly 3000 criminal cases, ranging from minor traffic offenses to homicide. Over the past 10+ years of practice I have worked with hundreds of police officers and prosecutors and have appeared in court thousands of times. We know the system and all of the tricks the police use to gain an advantage. Few attorneys possess my firm’s background and extensive experience in this area of the law.
EXCLUSIVE PRACTICE - My practice is limited to Criminal, DUI and Traffic defense cases. I am not a general practitioner who handles many different types of law. Criminal law has been my only practice area since I became a lawyer over 10 years ago.
CUSTOMER SERVICE - I treat clients the way I would want to be treated if I was experiencing legal problems – with honesty, kindness and respect. I do not tell clients what they want to hear just to get a case. I do not scare clients into retaining me. What I do is tell clients the truth, right over the phone. I call clients back, even at night or on weekends. Additionally, my staff is well-informed and very helpful if I am not in the office when you call.
FREE IN-DEPTH CONSULTATIONS - I gladly talk to new clients over the phone. I will answer every question that you have over the phone, or even in person if you prefer, for free. I will gladly explain all of your options, give you my honest opinion about what could happen to you and I even quote a fee right over the phone. I believe that an informed client is the best client.
Liberty Law has 3 office locations throughout Utah Valley. Call for nearest office location. 801-709-6309.
- Criminal Law
- DUI & DWI
- Juvenile Law
- Free Consultation
- Credit Cards Accepted
- Rates, Retainers and Additional Information
10% discount for veterans and college students
- Utah State Bar
- Spanish: Spoken, Written
- Criminal Defense Attorney
- Morely and Associates
- Public Defender
- Wasatch County District Court
- California Western School of Law
- J.D. (2007)
- Brigham Young University
- B.S. (2002) | Psychology
- Utah Association for Criminal Defense Lawyers
- Q. I am facing 3 Charges for contributing to a minor for alcohol but I am not of legal age to purchase it and I know the
- A: According to the law, an "adult" for purposes of "Contributing to a minor" is someone who is 18. So, unfortunately, even though you are not of legal age to drink, you are of legal age to contribute to a minor. However, an attorney most likely would still be able to help you with this charge by either dismissing charges or getting them reduced to something much lower.
- Q. I'm on probation and renting a room in my aunts house, can they search the whole house or only my property and room?
- A: Normally, law enforcement only has the right to search the area you're renting. If your rental agreement allows you to be in other parts of the house, then you're not just renting a room, but all the common areas, too. The other parts of the house may also be subject to search if you don't have a separate entrance/exit door into your room. The contract you have with probation might even require that the building you have a rented room in be open to searches. However, a search of your aunt's personal bedroom is probably illegal, unless you frequently go in there and law enforcement has probable cause to believe that you do so.
- Q. citation after an accident the day before i moved to Canada. I found out that I need to appear in court. options?
- A: You can quickly resolve it by paying the fine (which may include restitution). However, if you would rather contest it, an attorney can go to court for you and resolve it without you having to come back. An attorney would be able to get the police report and figure out different options of how to resolve your matter, which may include dismissing certain charges, amending the charges, reducing the fine, or even taking it to trial. If you enter the U.S. without having resolved it, it may have an effect on reentry. Because it's just a traffic matter, they may let you enter to take care of it. There is a possibility that it may bar you from reentry. If there is a warrant, that could mean other trouble like detention. It's best to take care of it before coming back.
- Q. Can a 17 year old get in trouble with the law in any way for beating up a 21 year old.
- A: Short answer, yes. This most likely would be assault. Depending on how severely the other person was beaten (or if a weapon was used), it could be an aggravated assault. But because this is NC law, it may be slightly different what the actual charge is, but the basics should be the same.