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    • ELEMENTS

    In short, Larceny by Check involves obtaining goods or services by writing a check with knowledge of insufficient funds and with intent to defraud. In order to prove the defendant guilty of Larceny by Check, the Commonwealth must prove four things beyond a reasonable doubt:

    First: That the defendant (wrote) (cashed)(passed) or (delivered) a check drawn upon an account held at a particular Bank;

    Second: That by doing so the defendant obtained money, property or services;

    Third: That when the defendant (wrote) (cashed) (passed) (delivered) the check, he (she) knew that there was not sufficient funds or credit at the bank on which the check was drawn to cover the check; and

    Fourth: That the defendant did so with the intent to defraud the bank or someone who received the check.

    • PENALTIES FOR CONVICTION

    The punishment increases if the amount stolen is over $250.

    • Value of Stolen Property More than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections or up to 5 years in State Prison
    • Fines: Up to $25,000
    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 1 year in the House of Corrections
    • Fines: Up to $300
    • ELDERLY OR DISABLED VICTIM

    The punishment increases further if the victim is 60 years of age or older, or is disabled.

    • Value of Stolen Property More than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections or up to 10 years in State Prison
    • Fines: Up to $50,000
    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections
    • Fines: Up to $1,000
    • NOTES:
    • In addition to the criminal penalties, G.L. c. 93, §40A permits a civil suit for the amount of the bounced check, plus an additional $100-$500 in damages if a specified form of written demand goes unanswered for 30 days.
    • If the defendant failed to make good on a check within two days after being notified that it had bounced, this “shall be prima facie evidence of intent to defraud and of knowledge of insufficient funds.” G.L. c. 266, § 37.
    • G.L. c. 266, § 37 permits conviction of attempted larceny if no money, property or services are obtained.
    • ELEMENTS

    In short, Embezzlement is the stealing of another’s property by a person to whom it was entrusted, such as an employee stealing from his (her) employer. In order to prove the defendant guilty of Embezzlement, the Commonwealth must prove three things beyond a reasonable doubt:

    First: That the defendant, while in a position of trust or confidence, was entrusted with possession of personal property belonging to another person or entity;

    Second: That the defendant took that property, or hid it, or converted it to his (her) own use, without the consent of the owner; and

    Third: That the defendant did so with the intent to deprive the owner of the property permanently.

    • PENALTIES FOR CONVICTION

    The punishment increases if the amount stolen is over $250.

    • Value of Stolen Property More than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections or up to 5 years in State Prison
    • Fines: Up to $25,000
    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 1 year in the House of Corrections
    • Fines: Up to $300
    • ELDERLY OR DISABLED VICTIM

    The punishment increases further if the victim is 60 years of age or older, or is disabled.

    • Value of Stolen Property More than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections or up to 10 years in State Prison
    • Fines: Up to $50,000
    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections
    • Fines: Up to $1,000
    • NOTES:
    • Property of another” is not limited to money, but can include things such as personal property, apartment security deposits, electronically processed or stored data (either tangible or intangible) and domesticated animals.
    • ELEMENTS

    In short, obtaining property by False Pretenses is a form of larceny which consists in knowingly making false representations of fact, with the intent that another person will rely on those false representations, and by means of which the personal property of another is obtained. In order to prove the defendant guilty of Larceny by False Pretenses, the Commonwealth must prove five things beyond a reasonable doubt:

    First: That the defendant made a false statement of fact;

    Second: That the defendant knew or believed that the statement was false when he (she) made it;

    Third: That the defendant made the statement with the intent that the person to whom it was made should rely on it as true; and

    Fourth: That such person did in fact rely on the defendant’s statement as true; and

    Fifth: That such person parted with personal property as a result.

    • PENALTIES FOR CONVICTION

    The punishment increases if the amount stolen is over $250.

    • Value of Stolen Property More than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections or up to 5 years in State Prison
    • Fines: Up to $25,000
    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 1 year in the House of Corrections
    • Fines: Up to $300
    • ELDERLY OR DISABLED VICTIM

    The punishment increases further if the victim is 60 years of age or older, or is disabled.

    • Value of Stolen Property More than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections or up to 10 years in State Prison
    • Fines: Up to $50,000
    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections
    • Fines: Up to $1,000
    • NOTES:
    • Although most larceny offenses require an intent to permanently deprive the owner of his property, larceny by false pretenses does not.
    • A defendant’s intent to repay his victims, or even actual repayment, is not a defense to the crime of larceny by false pretenses.
    • ELEMENTS

    Stealing is the wrongful taking of the personal property of another person, with the intent to deprive that person of such property permanently. In order to prove the defendant guilty of Larceny by Stealing, the Commonwealth must prove three things beyond a reasonable doubt:
    First: That the defendant took and carried away property;

    Second: That the property was owned or possessed by someone other than the defendant;

    Third: That the defendant did so with the intent to deprive that person of the property permanently.

    • PENALTIES FOR CONVICTION

    The punishment increases if the amount stolen is over $250.

    • Value of Stolen Property More than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections or up to 5 years in State Prison
    • Fines: Up to $25,000
    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 1 year in the House of Corrections
    • Fines: Up to $300
    • ELDERLY OR DISABLED VICTIM

    The punishment increases further if the victim is 60 years of age or older, or is disabled.

    • Value of Stolen Property More than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections or up to 10 years in State Prison
    • Fines: Up to $50,000
    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections
    • Fines: Up to $1,000
    • NOTES:
    • Taking and carrying away” is accomplished if the defendant physically transfers the property from the other person’s control to his (her) own. It does not matter if the transfer involved only slight movement, or if it lasted only for a short time.
    • ELEMENTS

    This charge is the same as Larceny by Stealing, but involving property kept for safekeeping in a building, such as a storage facility.  In order to prove the defendant guilty of Larceny by Stealing in a Building, the Commonwealth must prove three things beyond a reasonable doubt:

    First: That the defendant took and carried away property;

    Second: That at the time the property was being kept safe by virtue of being in a building;

    Third: That the property was owned or possessed by someone other than the defendant; and

    Fourth: That the defendant did so with the intent to deprive that person of the property permanently.

    • PENALTIES FOR CONVICTION

    The punishment for this felony does not depend on the value of the property stolen.

    • Value of Stolen Property More than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2 years in the House of Corrections or up to 5 years in State Prison
    • Fines: Up to $500
    • NOTES:
    • The Commonwealth must prove that the property was being protected and kept safe “by virtue of being in the building” rather than being under the
      watchful eye or personal care of someone in the building.
    • ELEMENTS

    Larceny from the person is the wrongful taking of personal property from the person of another, or from the immediate area of control of another, with the intent to deprive that person of such property permanently. In order to prove the defendant guilty of Larceny from the Person, the Commonwealth must prove three things beyond a reasonable doubt:

    First: That the defendant took and carried away property;

    Second: That the property was owned or possessed by someone other than the defendant; and

    Third: That the defendant took the property from the person of someone who owned or possessed it or from such a person’s area of control in his or her presence; and

    Fourth: That the defendant did so with the intent to deprive that person of the property permanently.

    • PENALTIES FOR CONVICTION
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections or up to 5 years in State Prison
    • NOTES:
    • Victim 65 years or older. If a Defendant is convicted twice of Larceny from the Person of a victim 65 years or older, he faces up to 2 years in State Prison, with one year minimum mandatory.
    • ELEMENTS

    In order to prove the defendant guilty of Receiving Stolen Property, the Commonwealth must prove three things beyond a reasonable doubt:

    First: That the property in question was stolen;

    Second: That the defendant knew that the property had been stolen; and

    Third: That the defendant knowingly (had the stolen property in his [her] possession) (bought the stolen property) (aided in concealing the stolen property).

    • PENALTIES FOR CONVICTION

    The punishment increases if the amount stolen is over $250.

    • Value of Stolen Property More than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections or up to 5 years in State Prison
    • Fines: Up to $500
    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $250
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections
    • Fines: Up to $250
    • NOTES:
    • A jury may infer that the defendant knew that the goods were stolen if the Commonwealth has proved beyond a reasonable doubt that the defendant (possessed) (bought) (helped to conceal) recently stolen goods without explanation.
    • ELEMENTS

    Shoplifting includes not only stealing merchandise, but also switching pricetags and placing items in different containers. In order to prove the defendant guilty of Shoplifting, the Commonwealth must prove three things beyond a reasonable doubt:

    First: That the defendant intentionally (took possession of, carried away, or transferred) (or) (caused to be carried away or transferred) retail merchandise;

    Second: That the merchandise was owned or possessed by someone other than the defendant; and

    Third: That the defendant (took possession of, carried away, or transferred) (or) (caused to be carried away or transferred) that merchandise and did so (with an intent to deprive the merchant of its possession, use or benefit) (or) (with an intent to convert it to his [her] own use without having paid full value for it).

    • PENALTIES FOR CONVICTION

    The punishment increases if the amount stolen is over $100.

    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $100 (First Offense)
    • Fine: Up to $250
    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $100 (Second Offense)
    • Fine: Up to $500
    • Value of Stolen Property Less than $100 (Third and Subsequent Offense)
    • Sentencing: Up to 2 years in the House of Corrections
    • Fine: Up to $250
    • Value of Stolen Property More than $100
    • Sentencing: Up to 2.5 years in the House of Corrections
    • Fine: Up to $1000
    • NOTES:
    • If the retail value of the goods obtained is less than one hundred dollars, this section shall apply to the exclusion of section thirty (Larceny by Stealing).
    • The statement of a merchant that a person has violated a provision of this section shall constitute probable cause for arrest by law enforcement.
    • ELEMENTS

    Identity Theft is essentially pretending to be another and using their personal identifying information to obtain anything of value, or with the intent to harass them. In order to prove the defendant guilty of Identity Theft, the Commonwealth must prove four things beyond a reasonable doubt:
    First: That the defendant intentionally (took possession of, carried away, or transferred) (or) (caused to be carried away or transferred) retail merchandise;
    Second: That the defendant did so without that person’s express authorization;
    Third: That the defendant used that person’s identifying information (to obtain or attempt to obtain [money] [credit] [goods] [services] [some other thing of value] [an identification card or other evidence of such person’s identity]) (to harass another person); and
    Fourth: That the defendant did so with the intent to defraud.

    • PENALTIES FOR CONVICTION
    • Fine: Up to $5000
    • Sentencing: Up to 2 years in the House of Corrections

Massachusetts Theft Crimes Criminal Defense Lawyer

If you are facing robbery, embezzlement, larceny, fraud or any other type of theft charges, whether it is a misdemeanor or a felony, you know that the stakes are high. Penalties for a conviction of a theft crime can result in serious and often life-long consequences that can -depending on the severity of the offense- impact your wallet, your personal and professional reputation, your future employment, your driving privileges and fundamental rights including your freedom. Every case is unique, but in every case – at every stage of the proceedings- both the facts and law must be scoured to identify issues that will maximize your chances of success both prior to and during a trial.

Attack the Elements

A crime is, by definition, “any act or omission (of an act) in violation of a local, state or federal law forbidding or commanding it.”  The “elements” of these crimes are defined by statute and the government needs to have had ‘probable cause’ to arrest, and produce evidence ‘beyond a reasonable doubt’ to convict, as to each individual element of the offense. So, for example, while a Larceny case can be won for lack of evidence that the alleged “victim’ actually owned or possessed the property alleged to have been taken, it can also be won if the government can’t prove that the defendant intended to ‘permanently deprive’ the victim of the property. This principle applies equally to any criminal charge, from embezzlement charges to robbery charges.  It is crucial to identify and request all of the evidence to which a defendant is entitled, and work to exclude as much of it as possible with well-crafted motions specific to your case.  It is also not sufficient to accept the government’s evidence at face value, as an independent investigation may develop additional evidence that can undermine the government’s case against you. Often, experts can be used to further your cause. Everything that is done during the case is with the singular purpose of attacking the elements of the offense to obtain either an outright dismissal or a “Not Guilty” verdict at trial. If the decision is made to accept a plea bargain, it is always better to negotiate from a position of strength.

Constitutional Issues

Criminal cases have constitutional dimensions, in particular the Bill of Rights. The Constitution, and the case law interpreting it, limits what the government can do and requires them – the police, the prosecution and the court- to do it in a certain way. A motion to dismiss for lack of probable cause is based on the 4th Amendment, as are motions to suppress evidence seized without a warrant (or with a defective one). A motion to suppress statements a defendant may have given to the police can be based on the 5th Amendment right against Self-Incrimination or the 6th Amendment right to an attorney. You have the right to cross-examine witnesses at trial because of the 6th Amendment’s Confrontation Clause and the right to bail before trial because of the 8th Amendment … and so on. The Bill of Rights was, by design, broadly written and a creative attorney can use the law interpreting it to challenge the probable cause to arrest you or to exclude key pieces of evidence against you, both prior to and during trial. The Massachusetts Constitution, which often provides more protection than the Bill of Rights, must be considered as well. Constitutional issues are common with embezzlement charges, larceny charges and many other types of theft charges. If constitutional issues are not preserved during the course of your case – either because your criminal defense attorney didn’t identify the issue or didn’t assert it properly- they are, with some exception, waived for the purposes of appeal.

Trial

If your case does go to trial, you want an experienced criminal trial attorney who has worked from the outset to know the law and facts of your case better than anyone else in the courtroom. It is a matter of preparation, communication, experience and an ability to think on your feet in the midst of a fluid, stressful and often acrimonious setting. Evidence that may have passed constitutional muster can still be excluded under the Rules of Evidence, Criminal Procedure or statutes applicable to its admissibility and it is crucial for your attorney to have an intimate knowledge of the appropriate objections, which often need to be formulated and asserted in a split second. The failure to object will result in evidence being used against you that could have been excluded, and the failure to preserve the issue will destroy your chances of a successful appeal. To the extent evidence can’t be excluded, it must be attacked at every opportunity. An experienced trial attorney will often be able to decimate the credibility of government witnesses on cross-examination and, if appropriate and necessary, offer counter-evidence in support of your innocence. All of this must be done in a way that lends credibility to you and your defense in front of the jury that will ultimately decide your fate.

Contact a Massachusetts Theft Crimes Attorney

If you are under investigation or have been charged with robbery, embezzlement, larceny, fraud or any other type of theft crime, the attorney you choose is the single most important decision you will make. I have been dealing with criminal cases at both the trial and appellate level for 18 years, as a Prosecutor, a Criminal Defense attorney and as a Special Prosecutor. I am happy to meet with you and discuss your case at no cost to you. Please call at 617.723.4163 or fill out the Contact Form to schedule an appointment at your convenience.

Please contact the office to schedule a free consultation.

  • Andrew is a former Assistant District Attorney who has also been appointed as a Special Prosecutor in serious criminal matters involving Police Corruption, Sexual Assault and Attempted Murder. He is an experienced Massachusetts criminal defense trial and appellate attorney who represents individuals in all criminal matters, including…

    • Federal & State Crimes
    • Felonies & Misdemeanors
    • District Court
    • Superior Court
    • Appeals Court
    • Murder
    • Attempted Murder
    • White Collar Crime
    • Sexual Assault
    • Domestic Violence
    • Conspiracy
    • MoneyLaundering
    • Manslaughter
    • Motion to Seal Record
    • Kidnapping
    • Identity Theft
    • Possession Controlled Substances
    • Counterfeiting
    • Illegal Gambling
    • Obstruction of Law Enforcement
    • Domestic Violence
    • Illegal Wiretapping
    • Harassment
    • Bookmaking
    • Motion for a New Trial
    • Clerk Magistrate Hearings

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    Andrew is a former insurance defense attorney who represents people and businesses -plaintiffs and defendants- in both state and federal court. In addition to individuals, he has represented businesses ranging from one-person operations to the biggest retail establishments in the country, facing exposure from the thousands of dollars to the millions, and handles civil cases from pre-suit investigation through trial and, if necessary, to the appeals court. He is an experienced civil litigation trial and appellate attorney who represents individuals and businesses in all civil matters, including…

    • Personal Injury
    • Product Liability
    • Premises Liability
    • Social Host Liability
    • Automobile Accidents
    • Attorney Malpractice
    • Business Disputes
    • Contract Actions
    • Fiduciary Trustee Litigation
    • Estate Litigation
    • Commercial Lease Disputes
    • Property Damage Claims
    • Construction Site Injuries
    • Dram Shop Liability
    • Wrongful Death
    • Victims of Sexual Assault
    • Victims of Assault and Battery
    • Commercial Vehicle Accidents
    • G.L. c. 93A
    • Negligent Security
    • Contractor/Homeowner Construction Disputes

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    • Prospective Client Calls

      Individuals considering retaining Attorney Berman can contact the firm through the Contact form or by calling 617.723.4163. Please include in your message a short statement of the reason for contacting the office, as well as the best method and time to contact you.  Attorney Berman will return your message promptly to learn more about your case and, if appropriate, schedule an initial consultation.

      IF YOUR MATTER REQUIRES IMMEDIATE ATTENTION, PLEASE CALL OR PUT “URGENT’ IN THE SUBJECT BOX OF THE CONTACT FORM.  You will be contacted immediately.

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    • The Initial Consultation

      The goal of the first meeting is for Attorney Berman to gain a clear understanding of the situation and for both attorney and client to determine whether to enter into a longer, more substantial attorney-client relationship. You should bring with you any documents and paperwork relevant to your case or, if possible, provide them beforehand. During this session, Andrew will gather relevant information, ascertain your objectives and provide you with a preliminary assessment of your situation, including possible strategies and tactics. If the decision is made to move forward, future fee arrangements and a retainer agreement (if applicable) should then be discussed.

      The initial consultation will generally last 30 to 60 minutes and is free of charge.

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    • Fee Agreements

      Below is a general description of the various types of fee agreements considered by Attorney Berman. Ultimately, the type of agreement entered into, and the amount charged, depends on the nature of your case.

      Flat Fee

      A flat fee is a set amount of money that is decided upon at the beginning of the representation, before any work is done on the case. This type of agreement is generally used for certain criminal offenses or in situations that require a limited number of court appearances.

      Hourly Rate

      To state the obvious, in an hourly case, the fee you pay is calculated by multiplying the hourly rate by the number of hours the attorney spends working on your case. Hourly rate agreements are generally used in serious criminal matters, civil defense (representation of an individual or company being sued in Civil court) and certain plaintiff cases (representation of an individual or business suing someone else in Civil Court). The hourly rate and the required retainer will vary depending on type and complexity of the case.

      Contingency Fee 

      A contingency fee agreement is standard in personal injury matters (where an individual brings claims in Civil court for his or her personal injuries) and may also be used in certain other types of plaintiff cases.  The fee your attorney earns is, as the name suggests, contingent upon there being a monetary recovery in your case and there is no fee due unless we win your case.   A fairly standard percentage for a contingent fees is one-third of the total recovery.   These types of agreements are not ethically permitted in criminal cases.

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    • Client Bill of Rights

      1. You are entitled to be treated with courtesy and consideration at all times by Attorney Berman and the other lawyers and non-lawyer personnel in the office.

      2. You are entitled to have Attorney Berman and any other attorney handle your legal matter competently and diligently, in accordance with the highest standards of the profession.  If you are not satisfied with how your matter is being handled, you have the right to discharge your attorney and terminate the attorney-client relationship at any time.

      3. You are entitled to Attorney Berman’s independent professional judgment and undivided loyalty uncompromised by conflicts of interest.

      4. You are entitled to be charged reasonable fees and expenses and to have Attorney Berman explain before or within a reasonable time after commencement of the representation how the fees and expenses will be computed and the manner and frequency of billing. You may refuse to enter into any arrangement for fees and expenses that you find unsatisfactory.  In hourly cases, you are entitled to request and receive a written itemized bill at reasonable intervals.

      5.  You are entitled to have your questions and concerns addressed promptly and to receive a prompt reply to your letters, telephone calls, emails, faxes, and other communications.

      6.  You are entitled to be kept reasonably informed as to the status of your matter and are entitled to have Attorney Berman promptly comply with your reasonable requests for information, including your requests for copies of papers relevant to the matter.  You are entitled to sufficient information to allow you to participate meaningfully in the development of your matter and make informed decisions regarding representation.

      7.  You are entitled to have your legitimate objectives respected.  In particular, the decision of whether to settle your matter in a civil case, or enter into a plea agreement in a criminal case, is yours alone.

      8.  You have the right to privacy in your communications with Attorney Berman, and anyone working for him or on his behalf, and to have your confidential information preserved to the extent permitted by law.

      9. You are entitled to have Attorney Berman, and anyone working for him or on his behalf, conduct himself or herself ethically in accordance with the Massachusetts Rules of Professional Responsibility.

      10.  You may not be refused representation on the basis of race, creed, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, age, national origin or disability.

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  • Please include in your message a short statement of the reason for contacting the office, as well as the best method and time to contact you. Attorney Berman will return your message promptly to learn more about your case and, if appropriate, schedule an initial consultation.
  • Andrew is a Massachusetts Criminal Defense Lawyer who represents clients facing both felonies and misdemeanors throughout Massachusetts, including the following counties, cities and towns…

    • BARNSTABLE
    • Bourne
    • Brewster
    • Chatham
    • Dennis
    • Eastham
    • Falmouth
    • Harwich
    • Mashpee
    • Orleans
    • Provincetown
    • Sandwich
    • Truro
    • Wellfleet
    • Yarmouth

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    • Adams
    • Alford
    • Becket
    • Cheshire
    • Clarksburg
    • Dalton
    • Egremont
    • Florida
    • Great Barrington
    • Hancock
    • Hinsdale
    • Lanesborough
    • Lee
    • Lenox
    • Monterey
    • Mt. Washington
    • New Ashford
    • New Marlborough
    • NORTH ADAMS
    • Otis
    • Peru
    • PITTSFIELD*
    • Richmond
    • Sandisfield
    • Savoy
    • Sheffield
    • Stockbridge
    • T

    • yringham
    • Washington
    • West Stockbridge
    • Williamstown
    • Windsor

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    • Acushnet
    • ATTLEBORO
    • Berkley
    • artmouth
    • Dighton
    • Easton
    • Fairhaven
    • FALL RIVER
    • Freetown
    • Mansfield
    • NEW BEDFORD
    • North Attleborough
    • Norton
    • Raynham
    • Rehoboth
    • Seekonk
    • Somerset
    • Swansea
    • TAUNTON
    • Westport

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    • Aquinnah
    • Chilmark
    • Edgartown
    • Gosnold
    • Oak Bluffs
    • Tisbury
    • West Tisbury

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    • AMESBURY
    • Andover
    • BEVERLY
    • Boxford
    • Danvers
    • Essex
    • Georgetown
    • GLOUCESTER
    • Groveland
    • Hamilton
    • HAVERHILL
    • Ipswich
    • LAWRENCE
    • LYNN
    • Lynnfield
    • Manchester by the sea
    • Marblehead
    • Merrimac
    • METHUEN
    • Middleton
    • Nahant
    • Newbury
    • NEWBURYPORT
    • orth Andover
    • PEABODY
    • Rockport
    • Rowley
    • SALEM
    • Salisbury
    • Saugus
    • Swampscott
    • Topsfield
    • Wenham
    • West Newbury
    • Essex County Criminal Defense Attorney
    • Essex County Criminal Defense Lawyer
    • Essex County Trial Attorney
    • Essex County Trial Lawyer

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    • Ashfield
    • Bernardston
    • Buckland
    • Charlemont
    • Colrain
    • Conway
    • Deerfield
    • Erving
    • Gill
    • GREENFIELD
    • Hawley
    • Heath
    • Leverett
    • Leyden
    • Monroe
    • Montague
    • New Salem
    • Northfield
    • Orange
    • Rowe
    • Shelburne
    • Shutesbury
    • Sunderland
    • Warwick
    • Wendell
    • Whately
    • Franklin County Criminal Defense Attorney
    • Franklin County Criminal Defense Lawyer

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    • AGAWAM
    • Blandford
    • Brimfield
    • Chester
    • CHICOPEE
    • East Longmeadow
    • Granville
    • Hampden
    • Holland
    • HOLYOKE
    • Longmeadow
    • Ludlow
    • Monson
    • Montgomery
    • PALMER
    • Russell
    • Southwick
    • SPRINGFIELD
    • Tolland
    • Wales
    • WEST SPRINGFIELD
    • WESTFIELD
    • Wilbraham
    • Springfield Criminal Defense Attorney
    • Springfield Criminal Defense Lawyer
    • Springfield Felony Attorney
    • Springfield Felony Lawyer
    • Springfield Sex Crimes Lawyer
    • Springfield Trial Attorney
    • Springfield White Collar Crime Attorney

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    • Amherst
    • Belchertown
    • Chesterfield
    • Cummington
    • EASTHAMPTON
    • Goshen
    • Granby
    • Hadley
    • Hatfield
    • Huntington
    • Middlefield
    • NORTHAMPTON
    • Pelham
    • Plainfield
    • South Hadley
    • Southampton
    • Ware
    • Westhampton
    • Williamsburg
    • Worthington

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    • Acton
    • Arlington
    • Ashby
    • Ashland
    • Ayer
    • Bedford
    • Belmont
    • Billerica
    • Boxborough
    • Burlington
    • CAMBRIDGE
    • Carlisle
    • Chelmsford
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