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New Jersey Theft by Deception Lawyer January 24, 2010

Posted by jefhenninger in Misc..
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New Jersey Theft by Deception Lawyer

Theft by Deception in New Jersey is one of most common white collar crimes.  That is because the theft by deception statute is so broad that is can cover a wide variety of scenarios.  Thus, it can be thought of as New Jersey’s “catch all” white collar crime.  In New Jersey, if something is stolen via a fraud, chances are it will be prosecuted as theft by deception.  Our New Jersey theft by deception attorneys have been successfully defending theft by deception charges for decades.  If you are charged with theft by deception in New Jersey, call us today to speak with one of our NJ defense lawyers.

In New Jersey, lawyers often refer to theft by deception cases as “paper cases”.  That is, the attorneys on both sides will have to deal with a lot of “paper” such as financial records, contracts and other documents that support a part of the State’s case.  As a result, a lawyer’s defense is often focused on the intent of the defendant rather than arguing that something did not occur.  For example, in one New Jersey case, one of our lawyers did not dispute that money had changed hands but that the defendant’s intent was not criminal.  As a result, the jury came back with a quick not guilty verdict.

With 10 offices in New Jersey, our theft by deception lawyers are each to reach no matter where you live in New Jersey.  Our consultations are free to call us today to discuss your New Jersey theft by deception case with one of our tough, smart attorneys.

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Comments»

1. Steve Psaros - March 7, 2010

What if you are the vitumn of a theft of monetary funds through deception.
The investment into a network marketing venture where no promised tangile business entity was produces by the seller.
Upon which it was agreed upon the return of funds by a certain time period (in writing) of which came and went. Money was never returned. Fraudlent checks where produced (they bounced) which caused personsal financial damage to the recipient, the initial provider of funds.

jefhenninger - March 7, 2010

If you are looking to hire me to look into this case, give me a call.


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