Legal Representation For Those Accused of Theft, Robbery and Breaking and Entering
Property crimes often include crimes related to theft, conversion, vandalism or destruction of property. These crimes can range from lower level offenses such as vandalism to violent felony offenses, such as armed robbery. There are even property crimes that do not involve the harm or theft of property. Burglary, for example, only requires an unlawful entry with the intent to commit a crime.
Property crime offenses can lead to criminal charges varying in severity. If you have been charged with a property crime, retaining experienced legal counsel is the first step. The lawyers of Salnick & Fuchs, P.A. have been defending property crime charges for more than three decades. We will create a strong legal defense to ensure your case has the best outcome possible.
If you are under investigation for or charged with committing theft, robbery, burglary or another property crime, Salnick & Fuchs, P.A. can help.
We'll develop a strong legal defense to help you achieve the best results possible for your criminal case.
We'll prepare your case for trial and negotiate with prosecutors to find a favorable outcome.
We operate with discretion to preserve your reputation after a criminal charge.
Burglary is the unlawful entry, sometimes by force, with the intent of stealing or committing another criminal offense.
In Florida, robbery is committed by using force, or the threat of force, to take property from another individual.
Stealing or taking someone else's motor vehicle without permission is a third degree felony in Florida.
Grand theft, as opposed to petty theft, involves property valued at $300 or more, Charges depend on the value of the item.
The unauthorized taking of someone's credit card to make purchases to the account or withdrawing funds from it.
A form of identity theft using someone else's signature to make purchases or withdrawals from that person's checking account.
Theft in Florida involves the unauthorized taking or use of another person's property, such as shoplifting
It is a criminal offense in Florida for anyone to deal in property which they know—or reasonably should know—is stolen.
Addiction is not an excuse for criminal conduct, but it does affect mental state which could provide a legal defense.