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Recent Posts by adbay

So You Have Been Arrested for DUI/DWI in Wyoming?

Introduction
In Wyoming, the laws are getting increasingly more strict with individuals stopped, arrested for, and convicted of drunk driving. If you have just been arrested for Driving Under the Influence (DUI)/Driving While Intoxicated (DWI) for the first time, you may feel uncertain about the resulting court proceedings. DUI/DWI law in Wyoming can be quite complex. The stakes are high, even as a first time offender, you may face hefty fines, probation, revocation of your license and a dramatic rise in your automobile insurance rates. You may even be sentenced to some jail time. Therefore, it is important to hire a defense attorney who has experience in this area of law.

Challenging Drunk Driving Charges
Even if you believe your situation provides the prosecutor with...
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It Has Been a Week Since I Was Rear-Ended and I Still Feel Terrible!

Introduction It can happen to anyone, you're driving down the road, and you hear a sickening crunch as your head snaps back, then forward. You've been rear-ended. Immediately following an automobile accident, you may not even realize you have been injured. If you have a neck or back injury, you may not feel any pain until the following day, or even later. If you do notice pains in your back or neck, and the pains persist for a week or more, you probably need to seek medical attention, inform your insurance company, and consider seeking an attorney who specializes in litigation from automobile accidents. Taking the Next Steps Obviously, the most important step to take if you feel pain after an automobile accident is to seek medical advice as...
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When Can the Police Search My House?

Introduction The right of privacy is one of the most closely guarded rights in the United States, and nowhere is this right cherished more than in the home. At the time of the colonies, British authorities were empowered by Parliament to make broad, unrestricted searches of private homes and buildings under a device known as a writ of assistance. The colonists deeply resented these searches, which were sometimes conducted for purposes of harassment or retribution. The colonists thus acted in the Bill of Rights to limit the power of government to search its citizens. Under U.S. law, absent limited, exceptional circumstances, the police must secure a warrant in order to search someone's home. To remove the incentive for police to violate this right, evidence wrongfully gathered without a warrant...
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