This year, I have been collecting candidates for the “Worst Lawyer Soundbite of 2014” Award. We have a new nominee!
The ABA Journal online reports that some prosecutors, forensic scientists who work for the prosecution, and police offic…
OK, it’s very early to be declaring the “Worst Lawyer Soundbite of the Year.” We’re not even halfway through January.
But this Minnesota lawyer is trying her hardest to claim the trophy.
Did I Just Say That?
The ABA Journal…
Beware to those enjoying cookouts and BBQs in the Concord area this weekend!
The State Police announced five extra shifts for DUI Hunters this weekend, something they call “saturation patrols.”
Earlier on this page, we reported that Ted Lothstein has been in a First Degree Assault jury trial all week in the Hillsborough County Superior Court-South in Nashua, representing Cyrinus Franklin “Frank” Morris. The Nashua Police and Hillsboroug…
Ted Lothstein’s role defending a Nashua man charged with First Degree Assault in a jury trial this week has been covered twice this week by the Nashua Telegraph. (The defense team, contrary to the article, did not include anybody named “D…
Enfield Police Department stop Client for driving with a seemingly defective headlight, late at night in a neighborhood recently plagued by vandalism. Attorney Lothstein files motion to suppress the stop, and subsequently, prosecutor allows Client to plead guilty to lesser offense, negligent operation.
The State charged Client with DWI; the officer testified after he pulled Client over, he smelled of alcohol, and was stumbling, slurring, and nearly passing out. Ted Lothstein persuaded the jury that Client’s symptoms were the result of a hypoglycemic reaction related to Client’s type-2 diabetes. The jury found Client not guilty.
On November 3, 2009, the Court summarily reversed a jury verdict from the Hillsborough Superior Court North in Manchester for sexual assault.The Court held that the assistant county attorney’s prosecutorial misconduct during closing argument violated the accused’s right to a fair trial. Specifically, she argued that “only two people” (the accuser and accused) knew what happened, but the jury “only heard from one of them.”…These types of arguments are improper – an inappropriate comment on the defendant’s exercise of his right to remain silent.Read the Court’s Decision Overturning the Conviction. State v. Martin (2009).Read More