Wisconsin residents like you who have been accused of driving under the influence may face serious repercussions. Readjusting to normal life afterward may actually be more difficult than you think. Today, we at Mayer Law Office, LLC., will discuss some of the potential hurdles you might face.
Trespassing is one of those areas of law that may seem confusing to some. Are you breaking the law if you cut through someone’s yard without permission? What if you are exploring an abandoned property? You and other Wisconsin residents should understand the potential criminal repercussions for trespassing.
As a resident of Wisconsin, you may not be aware of exactly how many different driving behaviors or habits could actually be considered dangerous forms of distracted driving. Because of this, you could end up getting into a bad situation without even realizing it.
Whether you have been arrested or convicted of a crime in the past can have a profound effect on your ability to secure employment in Wisconsin. While employers cannot discriminate due to criminal history, the law is pretty broad in what it does allow your employer to do if you have a criminal record.
As Americans, we have many rights that the government cannot take away from us. The government and its representatives, including law enforcement, must observe are basic rights as outlined by law. Specifically, the rights given to us in the U.S. Constitution are of the most highly regarded rights we have. If law enforcement places you under arrest in Wisconsin, they have to make sure to take your rights into consideration in everything they do.
As a resident in Wisconsin who is facing a potential wrong conviction, you may not know much about appeals or where to begin with the process. At Mayer Law Office, LLC, we will help you and give you information you need to deal with appealing.
The year 2015 saw 190 people killed in Wisconsin as a result of alcohol-related car crashes. Two state legislators are trying to decrease that number by passing a law that makes first-offense drunk driving a criminal offense rather than a civil violation.
The memories of witnesses to allegedly criminal events can sometimes be unreliable, and witness accounts of a shooting at a strip club in Madison, Wisconsin seem to contradict evidence collected at the scene.
At the beginning of 2018, Wisconsin passed stricter penalties for repeat offenders. For example, people convicted of their fourth OWI in a 15-year period can now potentially lose their driving privileges permanently.
People who are arrested for and charged with a suspected operating while intoxicated offense in Wisconsin will want to educate themselves about the potential penalties associated with this type of charge. Every state has its own set of consequences so a person cannot assume that what happened to their friend or relative in another state might happen to them. In Wisconsin, some drivers who are convicted of OWI offenses must use ignition interlock devices for a while.