Committed Criminal Defense Attorney Serving Whitfield County
People often ask, “How can you defend someone you know is guilty?” This question, while simple in its implications, is nevertheless based on false premises. It assumes three things which are almost never true — namely, that the accused is (1) a horrible person, (2) has committed a horrible crime, and (3) that a “technicality” is her or his only defense.
More often than not, a person charged with a crime is a normal person leading a normal life. She or he has a job and a family. Perhaps that person did something foolish on the weekend, but are they a monster? Whatever the mistake may be, there’s a decent chance that it does not constitute a “crime.”