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Criminal Defense

It can happen any time you’re driving through Columbus: a police vehicle behind you turns on its siren and flashing lights. You’re getting pulled over. What happens next can mean you will get arrested, spend the night in jail and

Reckless operation of a motor vehicle is not necessarily a serious criminal offense, but with a conviction, you gain the label of a dangerous driver. Whether it is driving at excessive speeds, ignoring traffic signals or racing, you have a

An encounter with police can be intimidating. On the one hand, you do not want the situation to escalate, but you also want to stand up for your rights. Now that phones carry an increasing amount of personal information, it

You might never have experienced getting pulled over by a police officer or state trooper, but you have probably seen it happen to someone else. You have likely witnessed officers watching as a driver they suspect of driving while impaired

You might be able to leave prison before serving your entire sentence, and our experienced attorneys at The Law Offices of Saia, Marrocco & Jensen Inc. are here to assist you in getting out early. Judicial release is a form

Many American states and cities have legalized or decriminalized marijuana possession, including Ohio, where marijuana is allowed for medicinal use. In addition, recreational marijuana use and possession of small amounts are decriminalized here. But this does not mean that marijuana

Ohio Revised Code section 4511.194 authorizes law enforcement to charge you with an offense related to drunk driving if you have “physical control” of a vehicle. While sleeping in the driver’s seat of a parked car, it may appear as

The COVID-19 pandemic has turned the world upside-down, and the criminal justice system is no exception. Judges statewide face the difficult challenge of ensuring access to the courts while also taking appropriate steps to slow the spread of the novel

[one_half]The COVID-19 pandemic is well-documented. The pandemic lead Ohio Governor Mike DeWine to declare a state of emergency on March 9, 2020.i On March 13, 2020, President Donald Trump proclaimed the COVID-19 outbreak constitutes a national emergency.ii According to the

On March 22, 2020, Dr. Amy Acton, director of the Ohio Department of Health, ordered that effective 11:50 p.m. on March 23, 2020, all persons are to stay at home or place of residence, unless they fall into one of