Third Degree Shoplifting

Third Degree Shoplifting The most common variety of indictable felony shoplifting offense is third degree. A third degree shoplifting charge involves jail exposure of up to five (5) years and is therefore something that must be addressed seriously. We believe that your best step to protect yourself is to hire an attorney experienced in NJ shoplifting like those at our firm, the Law Offices of Continue Reading...

Fourth Degree Shoplifting

  A pedigree of shoplifting frequently charged in NJ is Fourth Degree. If you were arrested for a Fourth Degree shoplift offense, our law firm is prepared to assist you. We feature a staff of defense lawyers that includes a former prosecutor in New Jersey and a team that possesses over forty years experience defending individuals in this state. Do not expose yourself to unreasonable risk Continue Reading...

Shoplifting Detention & Interrogation

Shoplifting Detention & Interrogation A frequent question raised by potential shoplifting clients concerns the manner in which they were detained and questioned by store security or police. The embarrassment of being stopped in a store can quickly escalate into a much more intense situation as a result of the approach taken by a security officer or police. Our lawyers will provide you Continue Reading...

Types of Shoplifting in New Jersey

  In order to prove a case of shoplifting, the state must demonstrate that certain proscribed misconduct was committed by an accused. Where the prosecutor fails to establish a prohibited instance of "shoplifting", a finding of not guilty and/or dismissal is appropriate. The New Jersey Shoplifting Lawyers at our firm, Marshall, Bonus, Proetta & Oliver, know how to defend a case in a Continue Reading...

Misdemeanor Shoplifting

  Shoplifting is handled in municipal court where it is charged as a disorderly persons offense. Although this variety of shoplifting is a misdemeanor and not a felony, the truth is that a conviction results in a record and can therefore effect employment, immigration and the like. If you have been charged with shoplifting under N.J.S.A. 2C:20-11(c)(4) and do not want to deal with the Continue Reading...