President Trump's second stab at a travel ban will take hold on March 16, 2017.
Uber and Lyft are California's most prominent ride-sharing companies, but they may not be liable if the driver commits a crime or gets into an accident. A Los Angeles personal injury and criminal defense lawyer explains what you need to know about Uber and Lyft liability and insurance in California.
Uber and Lyft are Nevada's most prominent ride-sharing companies, but they may not be liable if the driver commits a crime or gets into an accident. A Las Vegas personal injury and criminal defense lawyer explain what you need to know about Uber and Lyft liability and insurance in Las Vegas.
Several recent executive orders by President Donald Trump mean that DHS will be targeting a wider range of immigrants with criminal records for deportation--and will be working more closely with local law enforcement to accomplish this.
Nevada race car and go-kart tracks usually require customers to sign waivers of liability. Under these Nevada liability waivers, customers "assume the risk" of injury or death if there's an accident. Our Las Vegas personal injury lawyers explain when a waiver of liability in enforceable under Nevada law and what you can do to protect yourself.
Federal law prohibits restricting service animals on trails in national parks except when they pose a risk to wildlife or public safety. Learn about when and where pets and service animals are allowed in national parks and what you can do to keep them safe.
While popular films such as "Bonnie and Clyde" and "Natural Born Killers" have glamorized crime-committing couples, research shows that people in committed long-term relationships are actually LESS likely to commit crimes. And for people who have had trouble with substance abuse and/or the law, this so-called "marriage effect" goes a long way toward keeping them sober and crime-free.
California's possession of drug paraphernalia law (HS 11364) never applied to paraphernalia for smoking marijuana.
On November 8, 2016, California voters approved Proposition 64, also known as the Adult Use of Marijuana Act (“AUMA”). Prop 64 makes it legal for adults aged 21 and over to buy and use recreational marijuana in California.
On November 8, 2016, Nevada voters approved Question 2, the Regulation and Taxation of Marijuana Act (the “Act”). Effective January 1, 2017, the Act makes it legal for adults aged 21 and over to buy and use recreational marijuana in Nevada.
Will a California governor's pardon prevent my criminal history from affecting my immigration status?
Because a governor's pardon is considered "rehabilitative" relief, it will not prevent a criminal conviction from affecting your immigration status.
New California gun laws ban "bullet-button" firearms, large-capacity magazines, out-of-state ammunition sales and more. Our California criminal defense lawyers explain the new firearms laws and penalties.
Changes to CA's sexual assault laws starting in 2017 include elimination of the statute of limitations for sexual assault and mandatory prison time for anyone sexually assaulting someone who is unconscious or intoxicated. Our caring CA criminal defense lawyers explain the new laws.
Nevada Question 1 background checks which were scheduled to go into effect on Dec. 31, 2016. But now Nevada Attorney General Adam Laxalt says they cannot be enforced because the FBI refuses to conduct such checks as required by the language of Question 1.
Las Vegas Defense Group wins appeal at Nevada Supreme Court: Sexual assault convictions reversed and remanded
The Nevada Supreme Court REVERSED and REMANDED sexual assault convictions, which carried a life sentence.
California is a “no-fault” divorce state. But you can still be denied spousal support if you were convicted of domestic violence or a sexually violent felony. In this article, the California criminal defense attorneys at the Shouse California Law Group explain the consequences of a criminal conviction on your right to receive alimony.
I have a California marijuana conviction on my record. Should I pursue expungement under Penal Code 1203.4 or dismissal under Proposition 64?
Whether it makes more sense to seek a Penal Code 1203.4 expungement or a Proposition 64 resentencing depends the exact marijuana offense of which you were convicted.
Yes. "Housebreaking” under Nevada law is entering a vacant dwelling for the purpose of unlawful residency (“squatting”).
Yes. Squatting in Nevada subjects the alleged squatter to not only civil lawsuits but also criminal charges
Trolling the internet in California can be an exercise of free speech, or it can be a crime that will land you in jail. A top California criminal defense lawyer explains when texts, emails and comments cross the line and become cyber harassment, bullying or stalking.
Trolling the internet in Nevada can be an exercise of free speech, or it can be a crime that will land you in jail. A top Las Vegas criminal defense lawyer explains when texts, emails and comments cross the line and become cyber harassment, bullying or stalking.
I'm an immigrant with a California marijuana conviction on my record. Can Proposition 64 keep me from being deported?
It is possible--but not certain--that vacating a marijuana conviction under Proposition 64 would eliminate the immigration consequences of that conviction.
President-elect Donald Trump has pledged to speed up the deportation of immigrants with criminal records. However, United States immigration law specifies that only some crimes make a non-citizen deportable.
If you are arrested and charged with a Riverside County prescription drug offense, the penalties can be severe.
Except for very violent crimes, if you committed an offense in Nevada a long time ago, you may be in the clear.