A program to help eligible veterans with mental health challenges who are arrested for certain crimes in New Jersey receive treatment and support services.
A number of prior clients have recently contacted our office after receiving letters from the County Prosecutor’s office. These letters informed them that a New Jersey State Trooper from the Alcohol Drug Test Unit, had been suspended from the State Police and criminally indicted for falsely certifying that Alcotest breath test devices he had inspected, […]
Listen to this interesting discourse on how our NJ courts should deal with motor vehicle offenses where substance issues are involved, how people are impacted by present laws and what municipal courts should be doing in the future.
Lisa Anderson’s June 25th interview with DWI Defense Partner Peter H. LedermanA great deal of helpful information was exchanged in an in-depth discussion on the reasons people drink and drive and the issues that need to be addressed to curtail the problem.The program also aired on 95.9 WRAT.
More people arrested for DWI should receive the kind of support that Tiger Woods is getting.
Here are five things you you should keep in mind to avoid getting charged with the very serious offense of Driving While Intoxicated (DWI).
The New Jersey Supreme Court recently decided when a defendant could retain their driving privileges even after conviction for DWI.
In this time of “change” that elected our new president, it’s time for us to take care of business at home and reform our municipal courts.
Municipal Court Practice CLE Seminar “How to Resolve a DWI Case” by Peter Lederman, Esq. For the eleventh time in the last eleven years, we presented a seminar on DWI issues to the Middlesex County Bar Association in New Brunswick, New Jersey. This was one of the most interesting presentations as it involved a review […]
Momentum is growing for the creation of a new DWI offense that will make third and subsequent DWI offenses, fourth degree crimes. by Peter Lederman, Esq. Historically, all DWI offenses have been considered motor vehicle violations rather than criminal violations. Obviously, motor vehicle violations are much less serious than what are considered criminal offenses. The […]