State of Florida vs. J.R.M.
State of Florida vs. O.A.
State of Florida vs. J.E.C.
State of Florida vs. N.P.B.
State of Florida vs. C.P.
State of Florida vs. R.M.
State of Florida vs. S.C.M.
State of Florida vs. L.D.R.
State of Florida vs. F.S.H.
State of Florida vs. V.A.S.
Petit theft is the act of taking someone else’s property that is valued at under $300. The accused is knowing and has the intent of depriving the owner. This is a misdemeanor that can result in jail time, probation, community service, and restitution.
In Florida, Grand Theft is the unlawful taking of someone else’s property valued at $300 or more. This is a felony offense – which can vary from a third-degree to a first – and can result in prison time, probation, fines, restitution, and a marking on the accused’s permanent criminal record.
Dealing in stolen property is a criminal offense that is characterized as a second-degree felony. It is the act of a person selling, transferring, distributing, or handling stolen property. The accused can face up to 15 years in prison among other penalties.
Shoplifting comes off as a meaningless offense, but it can be characterized as a felony, depending on the severity. As defined by Florida law, retail theft is when a person takes possession of merchandise, money, or property with the intent to deprive the merchant of the goods.
In today’s world – lived online and supplemented with television – “borrowing” services seems like it’s okay. But the truth is that communication services theft is a very real issue. Theft of communication services is knowingly intercepting, receiving, disrupting, or acquiring access to communication service. The consequences can range from a first-degree misdemeanor to a third-degree felony.
Giving false verification to a pawnbroker is when a defendant knowingly claims ownership of property in order to get money during a pawn transaction. This is a felony and can lead to jail time, probation, and a hefty fine.
When a person knowingly possesses a stolen credit or debit card, they may be subject to the penalties of a third-degree felony, including up to 5 years in prison.
Under Florida law, exploiting an elderly person or disabled adult is a third-degree felony that can result up to five years in prison, probation, and a hefty fine. The penalties depend on the amount taken from the victim.
Florida defines failing to return hired/leased property as not returning property – as listed in a written agreement – willfully and without the consent of the owner. This can be tried as a misdemeanor or felony, depending on the value at hand.
A robbery accusation is a serious matter. You need a criminal defense attorney in Tampa that you can trust to be on your side and fight for your rights. So, contact McCulloch Law to learn more about how we can assist you.