A Ewing Law Client was charged with Open Murder, Felony Firearms, Assault with Intent to Murder, Felony Firearms, and Carrying a Concealed Weapon. Our client was only 15 years old at the time of the incident–but faced life without parole before the adult court.
We were able to use the evidence to show that the facts and circumstances were not as clear cut as the police believed. As a result, the charges were dismissed, and the client was allowed to have his case handled in the juvenile court–which will monitor his progress in high school and rehabilitative programs so that he can move into his adulthood free from incarceration with his entire life ahead of him.
A Ewing Law Client was charged with various gun charges after police approached him in a parking lot finding a gun in his vehicle. The issue presented to the court was that the police had seized our client, placing him in the back of a locked police car, before having probable cause to do so. Without probable cause, the police had no reason to search the vehicle–and the statement he gave while illegally detained should not have been used against him. Attorney Ewing filed a Motion to Suppress the evidence of the gun, and suppress his illegally obtained statement. Genesee County Circuit Court Judge Joseph J. Farah agreed, suppression was granted–and the case was dismissed.
A Ewing Law Client in Saginaw, Michigan, was charged with Operating While Intoxicated (OWI). Police stopped his vehicle for making an illegal u-turn. After stopping the vehicle, police discovered our client was intoxicated–and he was charged. Attorney Ewing discovered that the illegal u-turn was, in fact, not illegal in Frankenmuth and filed a Motion to Suppress Evidence gathered from the improper traffic stop. District Court Judge A. T. Frank agreed, suppressed the evidence–and the charges were dismissed.
In this case, Ewing Law Client was charged with operating a mobile meth lab. Our client was considered a habitual offender and was facing life in prison if convicted. Michigan State Police stopped our client’s vehicle pursuant to a 911 call reporting a suspicious vehicle. Time had passed from the time of the 911 call before stopping our client’s car erasing any belief that there was anything suspicious about our client’s actions. Police stopped the vehicle without reasonable suspicion and Attorney Ewing filed a Motion to Suppress. Genesee County Circuit Judge Richard Yuille agreed that the police did not have reasonable suspicion to stop the vehicle. The drugs and drug making equipment found in the vehicle were suppressed, and the case was dismissed.