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What Is Felony Theft In Ohio?

What is felony theft in Ohio?  Theft in Ohio is defined in Ohio Revised Code 2913.02 (R.C. 2913.02).  If the value of the items total one thousand dollars or more but less than seven thousand five hundred dollars, then the offense is theft, a felony of the fifth degree.  This offense has a maximum prison term of twelve months.  If the value of the items total seven thousand five hundred dollars or more and less than one hundred fifty thousand dollars, the offense is grand theft, a felony of the fourth degree.  This offense has a maximum prison term of eighteen months.  If the value of the items total one hundred fifty thousand dollars or more and is less than seven hundred fifty thousand dollars, the offense is aggravated theft, a felony of the third degree.  If the value of the property is seven hundred fifty thousand dollars or more and is less than one million five hundred thousand dollars, the offense is aggravated theft, a felony of the second degree.  If the value of the property is one million five hundred thousand dollars or more, the offense is aggravated theft of one million five hundred thousand or more, a felony of the first degree. (more…)

Medina Divorce Attorney

What is a Medina divorce attorney? A Medina divorce lawyer provides representation for divorce, dissolution, post-decree motions, paternity complaint, child custody, child support, civil protection orders, and motion to modify parental rights and responsibilities. Where both parents are Medina residents, such cases would originate in the Medina County Domestic Relations Court, 99 Public Square, Medina, Ohio 44256. This article will limit the scope to outlining the basic hearings for  divorces, dissolutions, and paternity cases, but does not set out every possible motion or procedure in such cases. (more…)

Homes Get Greater Protection In Bankruptcy

In Ohio, you can now keep even more of your assets when you file for bankruptcy.  Starting April 1, 2013, each person can keep up to $132,900 of equity in their home, which adds up to $265,800 for a married couple filing a joint bankruptcy.  This is over five times more than the amount people were allowed to keep before.  In other words, homes get greater protection in bankruptcy.  However, some opponents of this new law are arguing that it only applies to debt incurred after March of 2013, and that the old protection of $21,625 per person would apply to all debt incurred prior to that time.  So far, a bankruptcy judge in Toledo has stated that the new exemption of $132,900 applies to all debts.  I will be watching to see if the judges in Akron and Canton Bankruptcy Courts agree with the judge in Toledo. (more…)