Profile cover photo
Profile photo
Anthony Bussa
34 followers -
Minnesota Top Rated Criminal Lawyer--Results Speak
Minnesota Top Rated Criminal Lawyer--Results Speak

34 followers
About
Posts

Post has attachment
FIGHTFORYOURRIGHTSMN BLOG

www.fightforyourrightsmn.com/importance-private-eye/

IMPORTANCE OF A PRIVATE EYE

The use of private investigation in paramount in many Minnesota crimes cases. Just like law enforcement uses all of the resources at its disposal to investigate a potential crime, such as a host of police officers, investigators, and detectives, a person facing scrutiny must retain a lawyer that offers the same resources. We use a private investigator to help uncover the truth, tell your narrative, and to help prove a person’s innocence. The investigator can think outside the box and find information, and the necessary avenues to find this information. Relentlessness is critical.
Private investigation is an integral part of a full and complete criminal defense. For example, our private investigator’s work has prevented criminal charges in criminal sexual conduct cases, fraud cases, and violent crime case as well as helped to secure not guilty verdicts in a myriad of criminal cases. If a criminal defense lawyer can poke holes in the prosecution’s evidence, effectively cross-exam the prosecutor’s witnesses, and present an honest assessment of the facts to the jury, proof beyond a reasonable doubt is hard to come by.
Therefore, a good private eye is imperative in fighting as hard as one can for a client’s rights and in achieving successful results!
Add a comment...

MINNESOTA PROPERTY CRIME DISMISSAL!

State of Minnesota v. A.B. (Hennepin County, 2015)

Client was at a local bar with his wife. Client drank to excess and began to walk the streets and came across a locked cop car. Client grabbed the handle to the cop car and began to wiggle it. Client was charged with Tampering with a Motor Vehicle simply because it was a cop's car. After thoroughly researching the case law on this issue, the State DISMISSED all charges because merely wiggling a car's door handle does not constitute Tampering with a Motor
Vehicle.
Add a comment...

QUESTION BY MINNESOTA CRIMINAL CLIENT:

I violated a restraining order my first offence all I said was for her not to talk to me I have nothing else on my record either? Will I get jail time?

ANTHONY'S ANSWER:

The answer to this question depends on a variety of things, most notably the nature of the underlying conduct that gave rise to the restraining order and your criminal history. If what you say is true in that you do not have any criminal history you have a strong argument for no jail time and possibly no criminal record as a result of this action (because you do not have any prior convictions). However, because the legal defense arena is an adversary system, it will be hard for you to go at this alone to achieve this kind of result. I strongly urge you to get in touch with a skilled, knowledgeable, and relentless criminal defense attorney. Knowledge is power and the more knowledge you have the better off the result will be!
Add a comment...

QUESTION BY CRIMINAL CLIENT:

Insanity Plea. I am accused of starting 2 fires i was charged with 2 counts of 3rd degree arson. I'm a minor what is the chance that a insanity plea works. And if the psychologist says i can competent can the judge rule against that can accept the insanity plea.

ANTHONY'S ANSWER:

Insanity pleas in Minnesota are extremely difficult to raise and especially prevail on. Oftentimes there is confusion about insanity pleas vs. competency pleas. An insanity plea is that of raising legal insanity as a legal defense to your actions. This often takes thorough expert analysis that supports your position as well as successfully and skillful legal advocacy to forward your claim at trial. There are absolutely no guarantees at all and it is a very difficult road to hoe but it can be done under the right circumstances.

On the other hand, competency pleas are a product of the mental capability to stand trial. This is dealt with through a competency examination. If a judge determines you are mentally ok to stand trial, then you will. If not, then a mental health action can be started. Once you are medically well enough, you will then stand trial.

As for arsons, they are often incredibly complex cases that involve expert fire investigator examinations. Depending on the unique facts of your case, the science behind this analysis is attackable but you need a skillful lawyer that knows how to do so.

Your case is serious. I strongly recommend you seek out te beat counsel you can, or raise these concerns with you current lawyer.

This case will have monumental impacts on the rest of your life.
Add a comment...

QUESTION BY CRIMINAL CLIENT:

Sealing juvenile record?

Currently I am trying to locate a place in the Twin Cities to live.
The issue is that when I was 17 I got in trouble with the law and was offered a plea deal which I took.
I ended up pleading guilty to 5th degree felony for distributing marijuana.
Now that I'm 20 years old almost 21 and I'm trying to continue my education at a university in the Twin Cities I've had serious difficulty with finding an apartment complex that will allow me to live there due to my felony. About a year ago i also plead guilty to a 5th degree assault misdemeanor, but between the time frame of these two offenses I've done well with my life by graduating high school, completing my Liberal arts degree and now I've moved forward to earning my bachelor degree.
What can I do to make it easier for me to be able to rent

ANTHONY'S ANSWER:

This is a situation where you should definitely try to seek out an expungement of your juvenile records. Not only are you having a difficult time now with trying to secure and apartment, but a feeling on your record can impact the rest of your life from jobs to extracurricular activities to family life dynamics. Minnesota just enacted new expungement laws that can potentially help out your situation. This is very important stuff that can drastically Impact the rest of your life. Therefore, I strongly encourage you to seek out the advice of a skilled criminal defense attorney so that you can choose where to go next.
Add a comment...

QUESTION BY CRIMINAL CLIENT:


Can I appeal?

I was rushed into taking a plea deal. I did an Alford plea. Here is my issue, the prosecutor went through his version of the facts and had me acknowledge all of them as he went or he would not move forward. At the end he submitted evidence that I did not get to properly go through. After this plea hearing was the first time my former attorney allowed me to see the evidence. I noticed that the evidence did not match up to the facts he gave at the plea hearing. For example prosecutor states a witness so and so would testify that you posed as another person yet the statement from this person given to the judge shows that I did not pose as anyone. The evidence submitted contradicts the facts that happened during the hearing. Is this grounds for appeal?

ANTHONY'S ANSWER:

You definitely have a potential ground for appeal. There has been some recent case law developed about the nature and process for Alford-type pleas. In addition, there may be ground to explore additional appears issues like an ineffective assistance of counsel claim if what you say is true. Also, you may be able to brig a motion to vacate the plea as well. With all of these generalists being said, this is not a case you want to cut corners on or rush into things. You only get on shot on appeal. Therefore, you must contact a competent and skillful criminal defense lawyer to explore all potential appellate options. Time is of the essence as there are certain timelines to file these motions and appeals. Therefore, I urge you to contact a lawyer as soon as you can!
Add a comment...

QUESTION BY CRIMINAL CLIENT:

Can you be in the house during an FBI criminal search warrant?

I am disabled. I have MS. The FBI showed up at my apartment and said that they had a search warrant to search the premises, however, they did not present the search warrant until after they entered the apartment. They pulled my out and made me sit outside the door. The things taken out of the house I didn't get the chance to see and I was not allowed to watch them as they searched the house. Is this legal. I was not allowed to see the things that was taken and that bothered me. They took more than they were supposed to I'm sure of it. Also they were harassing my step daughter into answering questions which we had told them from the beginning that we had nothing to say.

ANTHONY'S ANSWER:

If the FBI truly possessed a search warrant for your residence, they can execute it and talk to whomever is there as long as that person is not under arrest or in legal custody at the time the interrogation is initiated. The warrant itself may be able to be attacked if you were criminally charged. The FBI left a copy of the actually search warrant but through the evidence gathering process we can uncover tye affidavit in support of the search warrant, which could lead to independent independent investigation by your defense counsel in support of your potential challenge.

Because you are dealing with te FBI, this is an extremely serious and time-sensitive matter as you lowly are dealing with federal court crimes that often command length prison sentences for convictions.

I strongly encourage you to get in touch with an experienced, knowledgeable criminal defense lawyer that will fight as hard as he can for your rights! This will drastically impact the rest of your life!
Add a comment...

QUESTION BY CRIMINAL CLIENT:

I was parked in friends car he had ten bags of coke illegally searcher dismissed should employers see 5th degree on my file.
Been hard finding jobs a friend looked my name up and seen that I have a 5th degree of sales when it was his car and his dope. Should public be able to see that? Should employers be able to see it and should it even be on my file when I didn't even know he had iI? We were be hide the bar in his car smoking weed on private property when cops came and sea herd he got a good lawyer and his case dismissed and don't see it on his record. Please help me

ANTHONY'S ANSWER:

If you were involved in a case and it was dismissed or if you never were charged (just simply arrested) but simply were present during an alleged crime and mentioned in a police report, and your police records are coming up in background checks you can have those records expunged under Minnesota law. There have been new changes to this law that could help your case even more. Therefore, as echoed below by many other criminal defense attorneys I strongly recommend that you get in touch with a skilled criminal defense attorney to learn more about the possibility of expungement in your case.
Add a comment...

QUESTION BY CRIMINAL CLIENT:

2nd degree possession, in a house was raided however drugs were not on person or within arms reach, will the charges stick?

ANTHONY'S ANSWER:

he nature of the charges are very serious. Because you were present during a raid of a house that revealed the presence of drugs in a large amount, you likely will be charged. Cops do this, as opposed to the people that were the focus of the raid, in order to get witnesses to testify against the main kingpin. However, if you are charged it definitely appears (if what you said is true) that you have a very viable defense to any criminal charges. Mere presence at the scene of the crime can be a complete defense to the charges. I strongly recommend that you get in touch with a skilled, knowledgeable, and relentless criminal defense attorney. Time is of the essence as law enforcement doesn't stop. The stronger fighter you have in your corner the better off the outcome will be!
Add a comment...

QUESTION BY CRIMINAL CLIENT:

My sisters boyfriend had a gun to my head and said if I didn't take him to the house he would go upstairs where my 10 year old daughter and ex-husband are so I took him wondering if I can fight it under duress he wanted to rob pot dealers cuz they had put pics on Facebook with stacks of money fanned across their chest

ANTHONY'S ANSWER:

This is an incredibly serious case. If what you said is true, duress can be a complete defense against the crimes alleged. Unfortunately it's nt as easy as simply saying "I was under duress so therefore I am guilty of committing a crime." Duress is a very complicated defense to raise. It take a skilled, knowledgeable, and relentless criminal defense lawyer to properly (and successfully) raise this defense. Those includes a strong analysis of the facts of your case and vigorous private investigation. I strongly recommend you contact a criminal defense lawyer asap. Time is of the essence as you must find a lawyer that will fight as hard as he can for your rights! Nothing less as this is your life on the line!
Add a comment...
Wait while more posts are being loaded