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Jonathan Avner Rosenberg

Jonathan Avner Rosenberg

Howard Greenberg Law Firm
  • Criminal Law, Appeals & Appellate
  • New York
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Summary

An experienced defense lawyer and appellate advocate, Jonathan Rosenberg's track record of dismissals and wins is rivaled only by the rap sheets of his clients. Jonathan Rosenberg is a New York criminal defense lawyer and appellate advocate with offices in downtown Brooklyn and Midtown Manhattan. An associate of Brooklyn's very own Howard Greenberg Law Firm, Jonathan represents clients across all New York counties, in criminal matters ranging from misdemeanors to major felonies, from the the time of arrest to the time of dismissal, negotiation, or trial.

If you feel that a court order or jury verdict has unlawfully destroyed your life, then Jonathan is the appellate advocate you want on your side. From family court objections to criminal appeals, Jonathan has the creativity, intelligence, and diligence to strike down illegal rulings in the face of high court.

Call my office - schedule a consultation, and then let me get to work.

Practice Areas
  • Criminal Law
  • Appeals & Appellate
Fees
  • Free Consultation
  • Credit Cards Accepted
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
New York
Languages
  • English: Spoken, Written
Professional Experience
Attorney
Howard Greenberg Law Firm
- Current
Education
University of Oregon School of Law
J.D.
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University of Oregon
B.A.
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Awards
Top 10 Under 40
National Academy of Criminal Defense Attorneys
Professional Associations
NYCBA Administrative Law Committee
Member
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NYSBA Disability Rights Committee
Member
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Brooklyn Volunteer Lawyers Project
Of Counsel
-
Publications
Articles & Publications
This was a case of justice denied
New York Post
The 7 Felonies You've Probably Committed in Your Lifetime
Maxim, Inc.
Speaking Engagements
Tucker Carlson Tonight -- Live, New York, NY
Fox News
Certifications
Suzuki Violin Instructor
Suzuki Violin School
OSHA
FEMA
Google Garage and G-Suites
Google
Websites & Blogs
Website
The Rosenberg Law Firm
Legal Answers
3 Questions Answered

Q. My daughter is 15 and a 19 year old is threatening her in school and social media. Can I press charges for harassment?
A: Yes, you can probably file some kind of complaint with your local police or law enforcement agency; if they think that this individual is truly harassing your daughter beyond the bounds of free speech (or if they just feel like making an arrest), then that individual could be charged with something like, "Aggravated Harassment" - an A-Misdemeanor, which seeks to punish any kind of speech that is intended to communicate threats, alarm, annoyance, and so on - beyond the acceptable bounds of free speech - and to the degree that the speech is criminal - bad. If on the other hand, you feel that this individual or/and harasser is just being annoying - and won't harm anyone - then maybe you can avoid making a complaint, because life is too short to involve government police action in every small dispute that causes alarm. It's your choice.
Q. Likelihood of jail time for first time DWI (1.52) offender with vehicular assault with serious injury to victim?
A: No lawyer - no matter how much they want your money - can tell you the likelihood of jail on a criminal case, with the exception of some especially serious felony charges that appear to be supported by strong evidence. So, for example, a lawyer could guarantee a high likelihood of jail time in the following hypothetical: If you're charged in Manhattan with some felony version of vehicular assault where the victim's serious injury results in indefinite unconsciousness, the evidence against you includes a videotape of the 'accident' and a videotape of your confession to police, plus your sworn statement that the person you assaulted was an individual you disliked - separate and apart from the fact you're both drinking buddies - and you have a prior felony record involving violence, and you're on probation for some violent misdemeanor plea, then you will likely spend time in jail in any final outcome of the case. Otherwise, there's no easy way to tell odds without knowing everything - the good, the bad, and the provable.
Q. why would once someone go to court and on their court day their bail goes up from $1 to $2?
A: If there has been a change in circumstances - or a re-arrest on some other similar case - the judge may choose to set bail one dollar higher on the subject case for the purpose of noting the change in circumstances not necessarily favorable to the defendant, while ensuring that the low bail exists to allow for time-served on the subject case (while presumably the defendant is "in" on another pending matter).
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Contact & Map
Howard Greenberg Law Firm
86 Court Street
Brooklyn, NY 11201
USA
Toll-Free: (718) 715-4845
Telephone: (212) 729-7409