College Student Arrests in New York
Representation for College Campus Crimes Charges
As a college student, your focus should be on graduation, not on a criminal arrest. Your future is important to you, and after an arrest, you need to immediately retain the representation of an aggressive Rochester college student defense attorney from King Law right away. The firm can fully evaluate your case and related police records, witness statements and evidence to ensure that you receive the best possible outcome for your case.
The firm is committed to providing outstanding representation to clients, and by retaining an experienced attorney, you can rest assured that your case is in good hands and diligence will be taken to protect your rights and freedoms.
Most Common Crime on College Campuses
While there are many different types of offenses a college student may be arrested for both on and off campus, one of the most commonly charged crimes is underage drinking and driving. Charges of underage driving while intoxicated are levied against an individual who is over the age of 18 but under the age of 21. In New York and the entire United States, the legal drinking age is 21, and if you are caught operating a vehicle while intoxicated with even a very small amount of alcohol in your system, you may be facing serious penalties. Because most college students are over the age of 18, if you are arrested for any offense, you will most likely not be tried as a juvenile but rather face adult criminal court.
Aggressive Legal Defense for College Students
College students invest a lot in their futures, tuition and scholarships. One moment of poor judgment or a wrongful accusation can undo years of hard work and affect a person’s life for years to come. After a criminal arrest, college students need to take immediate action and contact King Law right away. The firm is committed to ensuring that students are able to continue with their education. When you retain the representation of an attorney from the firm, you may be able save yourself the grief of having to try to expunge criminal records in the future.