What is a Medina County DUI attorney? A Medina County DUI lawyer handles OVI cases, physical control cases, and baby DUI cases. The Medina County OVI attorney can contest the grounds for the stop, arrest, or use of other evidence. Having the OVI attorney in your corner could be the difference between spending three days at a DUI program at a local hotel, or six days in sitting in a jail cell. On a felony DUI, the attorney could be the difference between a misdemeanor or felony conviction, which is no small matter considering OVI offenses are not eligible for expungement.
Medina County DUI Courts
What court would a Medina County DUI be heard? Misdemeanor DUIs in Medina County are heard in Medina Municipal Court, 135 North Elmwood Ave., Medina, Ohio 44256, or in Wadsworth Municipal Court, 120 Maple Street, Wadsworth, Ohio 44281. Felony DUIs in Medina County are heard in Medina County Court of Common Pleas, 93 Public Square, Medina, Ohio 44256. Juveniles accused of DUI in Medina County will have their cases heard in the Medina County Juvenile Court, 93 Public Square, Medina, Ohio 44256. (more…)
What is a Hinckley criminal defense attorney? A Hinckley criminal defense lawyer provides defense for a variety of criminal cases, including traffic, misdemeanors, and felonies.
Misdemeanors are heard in the Medina Municipal Court, 135 North Elmwood Ave., Medina, Ohio 44256. Felonies may start out in the Medina Municipal Court, but the bulk of the case will be heard in the Medina County Court of Common Pleas, 93 Public Square, Medina, Ohio 44256. Juvenile cases are heard in juvenile court in the same location as the common pleas court. (more…)
Expungements in Ohio are available to more people due to the expansion of the expungement eligibility requirements. Under the old law, a “first offender” was defined as a person with only one conviction on their record. The new law expanded the definition of “first offender” to an "eligible offender." An eligible offender is someone that “has not more than one felony conviction, not more than two misdemeanor convictions if the convictions are not of the same offense, or not more than one felony conviction and one misdemeanor conviction.” Minor misdemeanors and minor traffic offenses were not, and still are not, considered convictions when considering eligibility for expungement. Expungement can also be referred to as “sealing a conviction.”
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