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Jermario L Davis

Jermario L Davis

  • Criminal Law, Personal Injury
  • Georgia
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Claimed Lawyer ProfileQ&ASocial Media
Practice Areas
    Criminal Law
    Criminal Appeals, Drug Crimes, Expungement, Fraud, Gun Crimes, Internet Crimes, Sex Crimes, Theft, Violent Crimes
    Personal Injury
    Animal & Dog Bites, Brain Injury, Car Accidents, Construction Accidents, Motorcycle Accidents, Premises Liability, Truck Accidents, Wrongful Death
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Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
State Bar of Georgia
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Professional Experience
Felony Public Defender
Georgia Public Defender Council - Coweta Office
Assistant Solicitor
Cobb County Solicitor General's Office
Texas Southern University Thurgood Marshall School of Law
J.D. | Law
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Professional Associations
State Bar of Georgia  # 212033
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Legal Answers
46 Questions Answered
Q. What is the statute of limitations for fleeing and eluding in state of georgia
A: Depends on the type of fleeing/eluding that is ultimately charged. Georgia has both misdemeanor and felony eluding offenses. The statute of limitations for misdemeanor eluding is 2 years and the statute of limitations for felony eluding is 4 years.
Q. I was not told about 1st offender in 2013 for a family violence misdemeanors, can I now I use it retroactively?
A: In short, the time that the law gives you to petition the court to withdraw your plea has expired. (Hence, the law is not on your side) As such, you would need a prosecutor/solicitor to consent to a withdrawal in order for sentence to be undone. Thereafter, the judge would have to accept the new-modified sentence as a first offender plea (he/she does not have to accept the modification). I would recommend that you speak with a local criminal attorney in the jurisdiction where you entered the original plea. Those attorneys would be able to advise you whether this is something that is typically consented to in that jurisdiction and accepted by those judges. Good luck
Q. Is it possible for the trial judge to have a old classmate in the jury in a murder trial without it being a conflict?
A: In and of itself, I don't see there being a problem with a juror being an old classmate of the judge. The primary consideration for a juror to be seated is whether or not he/she is able to be fair and impartial under the present circumstances. If the juror was an old classmate of the prosecutor or one of the officers involved in the case, that would be a problem from the defense's standpoint but not necessarily a conflict of interest. That being said, these of the types of issues that attorneys must consider when using their strikes.
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Contact & Map
Davis Legal LLC
1100 Peachtree Street NE
Suite 250
Atlanta, GA 30309
Telephone: (678) 961-4878
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