Whenever a person finds they are facing any type of criminal charges one of the first things they will need to do is contact a Criminal Lawyer in Lancaster County as quickly as possible. By doing this they can make sure their rights are well protected during any interviews or other interactions they may have with law enforcement officials. In addition, by hiring a lawyer who has experience in these types of cases at the beginning of the process, the accused person will have someone to help guide them through the legal processes to follow.
One of the most important ways a Criminal Lawyer at the Law Offices of Going and Plank can help an accused person is by attending any interviews law enforcement officers wish to have with them. Many times a person may not realize how skilled and well trained these interviewers can be when dealing with someone they believe has committed a crime. When lawyers are present during these types of interviews, they will be able to advise their client on questions they should not answer and even stop the interview if they feel their client’s rights are in danger of being violated. This can be a great advantage in preventing an accused person from saying or implying something, they do not really mean.
A Criminal Lawyer in Lancaster County will need to begin work at compiling the accused person’s case so he or she is prepared when the case goes to trial. Generally, evidence and other data to back up their client’s version of the event in question will need to be gathered and inspected. The lawyer will need to spend time interviewing numerous witnesses and other who can provide evidence to support the accused person.
In addition, a lawyer from the Law Offices of Going and Plank will also need to spend time going over the prosecution’s case against their client. This can be very critical to the case. Many times an experienced lawyer will be able to fin the flaws or inconsistencies in the prosecution’s view of events. When this happens, if a lawyer knows how to show this appropriately to the judge and/or jury, many times it will be a basis for a dismissal of the case or to win their client a verdict of not guilty.