Fraud

Fraud

Fraud

According to the federal government, fraud is defined as benefiting yourself or others through intentional deception or misrepresentation for financial or personal gain.

Common methods of fraud include, but are not limited to: Tax Evasion, Securities Fraud (Stocks and Investments), Medicare/Medicaid Fraud, and Mail and Wire Fraud.

Fraud is typically considered a felony offense, but a misdemeanor conviction is possible depending on the circumstances that lead to the initial charge. While felony convictions can carry a prison sentence of a year or more, misdemeanor convictions may only carry a prison sentence of up to one year. In addition to a prison sentence, fines, restitution, and probation are also possible.

Being charged with federal fraud is a serious matter that should not be taken lightly. Consulting with a qualified lawyer who has the expertise and experience in federal courts ensures your rights are protected during the legal process.

According to the federal government, fraud is defined as benefiting yourself or others through intentional deception or misrepresentation for financial or personal gain.

Common methods of fraud include, but are not limited to: Tax Evasion, Securities Fraud (Stocks and Investments), Medicare/Medicaid Fraud, and Mail and Wire Fraud.

Fraud is typically considered a felony offense, but a misdemeanor conviction is possible depending on the circumstances that lead to the initial charge. While felony convictions can carry a prison sentence of a year or more, misdemeanor convictions may only carry a prison sentence of up to one year. In addition to a prison sentence, fines, restitution, and probation are also possible.

Being charged with federal fraud is a serious matter that should not be taken lightly. Consulting with a qualified lawyer who has the expertise and experience in federal courts ensures your rights are protected during the legal process.

According to the federal government, fraud is defined as benefiting yourself or others through intentional deception or misrepresentation for financial or personal gain.

Common methods of fraud include, but are not limited to: Tax Evasion, Securities Fraud (Stocks and Investments), Medicare/Medicaid Fraud, and Mail and Wire Fraud.

Fraud is typically considered a felony offense, but a misdemeanor conviction is possible depending on the circumstances that lead to the initial charge. While felony convictions can carry a prison sentence of a year or more, misdemeanor convictions may only carry a prison sentence of up to one year. In addition to a prison sentence, fines, restitution, and probation are also possible.

Being charged with federal fraud is a serious matter that should not be taken lightly. Consulting with a qualified lawyer who has the expertise and experience in federal courts ensures your rights are protected during the legal process.

If you or your loved one is in need of representation for a criminal charge, LaHood Norton is ready to help. For a free review of your case contact the Law Offices of LaHood Norton at (210) 797-7700 Monday – Friday. The legal system can be overwhelming. You need a legal team that will take your case seriously and fight for you.