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Under Connecticut law, larceny is treated in several ways. Make that six ways, specifically.
The level which one has adjudicated a larcenist depends on how much was stolen, although there are meritorious defenses to one’s larcenous ways, provided they are proven early on. In order to see just how arduous the many tasks that larceny attorney firms perform can become, check out the full details on the crime itself.
Connecticut Code, specifically Sec. 53a-119, describes larceny as the act of taking another’s property without justification, permission or intent to purchase. This may include embezzling, obtainment of property by false pretenses, obtaining property by false promise, defrauding, or any other similar scenario. Connecticut gauges the seriousness of larceny by the amount stolen.
The degrees of larceny are:
If convicted of larceny by extortion, one faces a 1st-degree charge. Larceny of scientific, technical or public records is charged as 3rd-degree larceny. Sentences in larceny cases range from 90 days up to 20 years per incident.
Larceny charges regularly occur in box stores and shopping centers around the state, which may lead to additional penalties in addition to possible jail time. But before one can be found guilty, accused persons are afforded their due process rights.
The prosecution must prove their case against you without any doubt. This means that certain elements must exist that any competent jury would agree violates Connecticut law. Many times, securing such ‘irrefutable’ evidence is not that easy.
For one, the larcenist (you) can provide evidence that you only intended to borrow or pay later, the item(s) in question. Furthermore, if your act was coerced by law enforcement as part of an undercover sting operation, you will stand a great chance at getting the charge tossed. Finally, if your arrest was not Mirandized, or if any statements were collected in extreme duress, you may get that evidence rendered inadmissible.
Charges that do stick can be pled down to where offenders can receive fines and probation, thanks to the skilled larceny attorney you retained.
Remember, so much goes into defending a larceny case, sometimes we forget just how hard our hired counsel works. An attorney who defends such cases is often working long hours to prove your innocence, leading us to believe an attorney’s work is never finished.
Charges of larceny in New Haven are serious enough that defendants should consider retaining an expert larceny attorney. Fight for your innocence by contact us through our site, https://www.egclawyers.com, and by telephone at (203) 624-6115.
NOTE: This is for informational purposes only and does not constitute legal advice.