Whitfield has defended over a thousand criminal cases and has about several trials a month. While in law school in Fayetteville, Whitfield was President of the Federalist Society for Law & Public Policy Studies and founder of the Criminal Law Society and a member of the International Law Society, the Christian Legal Society, and the Arkansas Trial Lawyers Association. Whitfield also obtained prestigious externships, working for the Honorable Judge Chadd Mason in the Circuit Court of Washington and Madison Counties and Congressman Steve Womack in Arkansas’ 3rd Congressional District. Whitfield grew up in Marion, Arkansas and made his way to NWA after attending undergraduate at the University of Central Arkansas where he majored in International Trade Economics with a double minor in German and International Studies. While at UCA Whitfield accepted scholarships which allowed him to study abroad in Germany and Canada, he also worked as an intern for the Department of State at the United States Embassy to Greece in Athens.
- Criminal Law
- DUI & DWI
- Immigration Law
- Personal Injury
- Appeals & Appellate
- Credit Cards Accepted
- Contingent Fees
- English: Spoken, Written
- German: Spoken
- Law Clerk in Drug Court
- Arkansas 4th Judicial District
- University of Arkansas - Fayetteville
- J.D. / Law
- University of Central Arkansas
- B.A. / Economics
- Arkansas Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers
- The Arkansas Bar Association
- The American Bar Association
- The NORML Legislative Council
- The Federalist Society for Law and Public Policy
- - Current
- King Law Group, PLLC
- What to Expect at Your Immigration Biometrics Appointment in Fort Smith
7 November 2016
- What to Know about Immigration Interviews Based on Marriage at Fort Smith USCIS
3 November 2016
- Are Roadblocks or DWI Sobriety Checkpoints Constitutional in Arkansas?
29 October 2016
- Do I need a lawyer for my misdemeanor shoplifting or theft of property case in Arkansas even if I’m guilty?
23 October 2016
- How do you beat a Shoplifting charge in Arkansas?
18 October 2016
- What Are The Rules for Sobriety Checkpoints and Roadblocks in Arkansas?
9 October 2016
- Do I need a lawyer for my arraignment in Arkansas? What is an arraignment?
2 October 2016
- When do the police have to read you your Miranda Rights? What happens if they don’t?
25 September 2016
- I was not Mirandized or read my rights, does that mean I can beat my charges in Arkansas?
18 September 2016
- Q. Is it illegal to not identify to a police officer in Arkansas
- A: It depends on a lot of different factors. If you do not have a concealed carry license, are not the driver of a car that has been pulled over, are not loitering under the statute or otherwise possibly violating the law in a way that can be observed by someone else then probably not unless there has been a report of a crime in the area. However, you never know if someone else has reported a crime. Read rules 2, 3, and 4 of The Arkansas Rules of Criminal Procedure in order to determine if the facts of your case would force you to identify yourself: https://courts.arkansas.gov/rules-and-administrative-orders/rules-of-criminal-procedure
- Q. Where can I find a stop and identify law or code
- A: It's kind of a misnomer. It could refer to the Obstructing Government Operations statute where you can't falsely identify yourself, the Loitering statute where it says that if you don't identify yourself that is a factor in whether or not you are loitering, or the concealed carry license statute which says that if you're stopped by a police officer you have to tell him you're carrying a weapon.
- Q. Is having there seeds enough to test and charge u for p o c s . .
- A: In Arkansas the seeds have to be viable, as in, able to germinate and grow, in order to be considered PCS.
- Q. Would playing the mobile game Pokemon Go in an area considered public (parks, side walks, public buildings)be loitering
- A: No.
- Q. If you get in an auto accident causing property damage and your BAC is .07, can you be convicted of DWI?
- A: Yes, it is possible. The prosecution will try to prove using retrograde extrapolation that you were over .08 at the time of the accident or that for you .07 is enough alcohol in your bloodstream to be intoxicated. I would suggest hiring a lawyer who can give your case the attention to detail it deserves so you can beat that charge.