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Wilson, Bush & Keefe, P.C.
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Laws surrounding illegal possession, sale and manufacture of marijuana are regulated by both federal and New Hampshire law. In New Hampshire, New Hamp. Rev. Stat. Ann. § 318-B:26 references the applicable state law and respective penalties, each of which are discussed below.
http://www.wbdklaw.com/new-hampshire-marijuana-laws/
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Defense attorneys said Dow deserves a new trial, in part, because of the testimony of the boy's mother, Jessica Linscott. In the appeal to the state Supreme Court, the defense contended that part of her testimony shouldn't have been allowed.

"The trial court allowed her to testify about abuse that she suffered herself at the hands of Mr. Dow," defense attorney Chuck Keefe said. "First and foremost, we think that decision was in error."

http://www.wmur.com/news/man-convicted-of-abusing-boy-files-appeal/31520914
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It is imperative for someone facing possible criminal charges in New Hampshire to know as much as possible about the criminal statute itself and any of the crime’s associated penalties. Questions related to what the sentence is and whether there are any legal defenses to the charge are important to know.

http://www.wbdklaw.com/new-hampshire-criminal-laws-and-penalties/
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Accidents caused by drunk driving threaten the lives and safety of other motorists. As such, law enforcement in New Hampshire is dutifully trained to look for any signs that a person may be under the influence of alcohol. There are a number of circumstances though where NH law enforcement may not follow proper procedure, use un-calibrated equipment when taking a motorist’s BAC, or consider other possible explanations for the allegedly impaired behavior.
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In New Hampshire, driving while under the influence of marijuana is a crime. Unlike alcohol, which requires a blood alcohol level of 0.08 percent to establish the driver is under the influence, any amount of marijuana in the driver’s blood or urine will suffice establishing that the driver is under the influence. (N.H. Rev. Stat. Ann. §265-A:2.)
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A criminal defense attorney who has been briefed on the facts of your case can provide you with a careful analysis of the advantages and disadvantages of a plea agreement. Immediately retaining an attorney will enable you to protect your rights. If you were recently arrested for a crime in New Hampshire and are curious if a plea agreement is right for you, contact a New Hampshire criminal attorney at Wilson, Bush, Durkin & Keefe for an immediate and effective consultation.
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NH Rev Stat Ann §625:8 provides a summary of the statute of limitations for criminal cases in the state of New Hampshire. Statutes of limitations prescribe periods of limitations for the bringing of certain kinds of legal action. With NH Rev Stat Ann §625:8, the statute of limitations applies to criminal cases. 
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In New Hampshire, the penalties for a DWI or DUI conviction will vary depending on the nature of the charge, the driver’s history, and the facts of the case. There are, however, mandatory minimum sentences for NH DUI charges.
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Social networking sites, like Facebook, have quickly become the primary method for communicating with friends and family. Users readily share information about their careers, family, friendships, and other personal matters online. Along with this personal information, photos are also shared, showing intimate details of a person’s life – whether it be of family, celebratory occasions, or even of a fun night out with friends. With one’s “online” life becoming so public and accessible, it’s no wonder that the information shared on social sites is more commonly used as evidence in divorce proceedings.
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DWI checkpoints, also known as sobriety checkpoints, are a controversial tool used by New Hampshire police departments to catch intoxicated drivers. During a DWI checkpoint, police officers set up a roadblock and stop drivers for a temporary detention in order to investigate whether the drivers are driving while impaired by alcohol, drugs, or other controlled substances. DWI checkpoints allow police officers to pull over a driver even if they did not witness any traffic violation or suspicious operation of the vehicle. However, the question remains, are all DWI checkpoints legal?
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