Can the Police Search Me for No Reason

The Maryland Court of Appeals handed down a decision last week that may prove important in the criminal defense strategy of anyone accused of CDS/drug possession or gun possession. In Henderson v. Maryland, Henderson's criminal defense attorney successfully argued that the listing of Henderson's name in a police alert database did not provide police officers with reasonable suspicion that he was engaged in criminal activity, and did not give those officers authority to detain and search him.

 

The Top 5 Reasons Why Workers Compensation Claims Are Denied.

It's been noted elsewhere in these Guides, that the workers' compensation law is supposed to be self-executing. What we see in practice is that is simply not the case. Injured workers are denied benefits by insurance companies each and...

The Top 5 Reasons Not To Post Legal Questions Online

Perhaps the single most important benefit of representation by a skilled attorney is that of confidentiality. Although there may be limited exceptions to the rule of confidentiality, a lawyer may not disclose communications had with the client. A...

Can I Switch Lawyers?

The answer is yes. Lawyers are no different in this respect than any other profession. If you were not happy with the work that an auto mechanic was doing on your car -you would find a different mechanic. If you were not happy with the work your...

Is My Car Accident Captured on Film By A Surveillance Camera?

The factual details surrounding a car accident are obviously important. The sequence of events, the timing, the “how” and “why” of the occurrence determines who is responsible for the accident. In Maryland, causation looms...

Personal Injury Claims

Personal injury claims can be thought of as falling into three broad categories. Perhaps the most common are those resulting from negligence. An example would be the careless operation of a car leading to an accident causing injury. Claims may also arise from intentional misconduct like an assault causing injury. A narrow class of claims -called strict liability actions- arise even where the is no wrongful conduct.
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