The Claiborne Ferguson Law Firm, P.A.

The Claiborne Ferguson Law Firm, P.A. Criminal Defense Attorneys Serving Tennessee, Mississippi and Arkansas Serving Tennessee, Mississippi and Arkansas, the Claiborne Ferguson Law Firm P.A.
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At The Claiborne Ferguson Law Firm, P.A., you can rest assured that our team of competent attorneys will be relentless in pursuing the best possible results for you. is prepared to take on your case and fight for you. You deserve trustworthy representation to defend you against accusations of DUI, drug crime activity, theft, violent crimes, gun crimes, federal and white collar crime. If you have b

een accused, you need to act immediately and secure aggressive defense from a lawyer who can fight tirelessly for you. Attorney Claiborne Ferguson and his team at the Claiborne Ferguson Law Firm, P.A. is up for the task! We help good people in bad situations every day. Contact us today to get a free consultation on your case.

"Casey Goodson's grandmother told a 911 dispatcher that he had been shot in the back and she wasn't sure if he was breat...
12/18/2020
Casey Goodson's grandmother told 911 operator, 'My grandson just got shot in the back'

"Casey Goodson's grandmother told a 911 dispatcher that he had been shot in the back and she wasn't sure if he was breathing moments after his fatal encounter with a law enforcement officer at his Ohio home, according to an audio recording of the call."

https://www.cnn.com/2020/12/09/us/ohio-police-shooting-casey-goodson-autopsy/index.html

Casey Goodson's grandmother told a 911 dispatcher that he had been shot in the back and she wasn't sure if he was breathing moments after he was fatally shot by a law enforcement officer at his Ohio home, according to an audio recording of the call.

"A Minnesota man's reckless shot while deer hunting could earn him prison time. William Desmet, 40, was hunting on prope...
12/18/2020
Hunter Charged Over Bullet's Path

"A Minnesota man's reckless shot while deer hunting could earn him prison time. William Desmet, 40, was hunting on property in central South Dakota with his uncle and another person on Nov. 14 when he allegedly shot through a shed and into a homeowner's bedroom, per the Mitchell Daily Republic. The homeowner told an officer that they noticed "a hole by the faucet" in the bathroom on the evening of Nov. 14, per the Republic. "I started checking and found out it was a bullet."

Minnesota's William Desmet charged with recklessly discharging a firearm

"A 71-year-old man was released from a Florida prison this week after serving 31 years of a 90-year prison sentence for ...
12/11/2020
Florida man freed from prison after serving 31 years for ma*****na

"A 71-year-old man was released from a Florida prison this week after serving 31 years of a 90-year prison sentence for selling ma*****na.

Richard DeLisi rejoined his family Tuesday morning after serving perhaps the longest sentence for a nonviolent inmate convicted for cannabis, according to The Associated Press, citing The Last Prisoner Project which advocated for his release."

A 71-year-old man was released from a Florida prison this week after serving 31 years of a 90-year prison sentence for selling ma*****na.

"The population in America’s big jails and state prisons plunged by 170,000 this spring amid the coronavirus pandemic, R...
12/07/2020
Mass release of U.S. inmates sets up test of 'decarceration' movement

"The population in America’s big jails and state prisons plunged by 170,000 this spring amid the coronavirus pandemic, Reuters has found in a survey of facilities around the country. All told, localities and states held 11% fewer inmates in their custody.

The unprecedented mass release was a crash effort to contain the disease. But it is also providing the United States with an opportunity to experiment with a big idea: unwinding the country’s signature practice of mass incarceration."

COVID prompted jails to free thousands. Now comes a press to free low-level inmates held because they are too poor to get out

"By the time Officer Joseph Ferrigno shot a Black man from behind, court records show, the Rochester cop had drawn at le...
12/07/2020
A cop shoots a Black man and a city resumes battle with police union

"By the time Officer Joseph Ferrigno shot a Black man from behind, court records show, the Rochester cop had drawn at least 23 misconduct complaints in nearly nine years on the force.

One came from a woman who said Ferrigno, a burly hockey player, slammed her to the ground and broke one of her ribs. Another was from a one-legged man dumped from his wheelchair at a bus stop and roughed up by Ferrigno and two other officers.

Through it all, the Rochester Police Department and the Locust Club, the local police union, stood by Ferrigno. By his own account, the officer never once was disciplined for using excessive force."

A cop in upstate New York shot Silvon Simmons three times from behind. The shooting and its aftermath illustrate policing practices that fueled U.S. protests.

"The shooter, Lake County Sheriff’s Deputy Richard Sylvester, and his three fellow officers had made a fatal error. They...
12/07/2020
When cops and America’s cherished gun rights collide, cops win

"The shooter, Lake County Sheriff’s Deputy Richard Sylvester, and his three fellow officers had made a fatal error. They had the wrong place. They had trailed a suspect in an alleged assault to the Blueberry Hills apartment complex on the outskirts of Leesburg, Florida, about 50 miles northwest of Orlando. The suspect, who the officers believed was armed, had parked his motorcycle in front of Scott’s apartment, its engine still warm."

When cops kill civilians lawfully armed under the Second Amendment, they are often protected from liability by the legal doctrine called qualified immunity.

"The captain of a scuba diving boat that caught fire and sank off the coast of California last year, killing 34 people w...
12/02/2020
Boat Captain Hit With Rare Charges in Fire That Killed 34

"The captain of a scuba diving boat that caught fire and sank off the coast of California last year, killing 34 people who were trapped below deck, was indicted Tuesday on federal manslaughter charges for one of the deadliest maritime disasters in recent US history, the AP reports. Jerry Boylan, 67, was charged with 34 counts of seaman's manslaughter for "misconduct, negligence and inattention" by failing to train his crew, conduct fire drills, and have a roving night watchman on the Conception when fire broke out Sept. 2, 2019, the indictment said. “As a result of the alleged failures of Captain Boylan to follow well-established safety rules, a pleasant holiday dive trip turned into a hellish nightmare as passengers and one crew member found themselves trapped in a fiery bunkroom with no means of escape,” US Attorney Nick Hanna said in a statement."

Federal 'seaman's manslaughter' charges filed in devastating Conception scuba boat fire

Tragedy occurred last week in Minnesota when one hunter mistook another one for a deer and shot him—fatally. The survivi...
12/02/2020
Hunter Shot What He Thought Was a Deer. He Was Wrong

Tragedy occurred last week in Minnesota when one hunter mistook another one for a deer and shot him—fatally. The surviving hunter told police he saw movement that looked like one of the animals, fired one round from his rifle, and then immediately called 911 upon discovering it had actually hit a person. The two men were not hunting together.

It was another hunter, who did not survive

"WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Supreme Court justices on Tuesday appeared wary of barring lawsuits against American compan...
12/02/2020
U.S. Supreme Court justices question human rights claims against Nestle and Cargill

"WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. Supreme Court justices on Tuesday appeared wary of barring lawsuits against American companies over alleged human rights abuses abroad but signaled they could toss out a case accusing Cargill Inc and a Nestle SA subsidiary of knowingly helping to perpetuate slavery at Ivory Coast cocoa farms."

U.S. Supreme Court justices on Tuesday appeared wary of barring lawsuits against American companies over alleged human rights abuses abroad but signaled they could toss out a case accusing Cargill Inc and a Nestle SA subsidiary of knowingly helping to perpetuate slavery...

"Sharanda Jones, a mother from East Texas who had been sentenced to life in prison in 1999, convicted of participating i...
11/23/2020
The Injustice Deep Within the Justice System

"Sharanda Jones, a mother from East Texas who had been sentenced to life in prison in 1999, convicted of participating in a drug conspiracy. The case against Jones was dubiously constructed, as Brittany K. Barnett, Jones’s attorney, recounts in her memoir, “A Knock at Midnight.” Jones had served for a short time as a go-between, passing co***ne from a supplier to a buyer. In exchange for testifying against her, both the supplier and the buyer served fewer than eight years each. Jones got life in prison for “ghost dope,” Barnett writes, a “drug quantity based entirely on testimony, often uncorroborated.” This, along with seemingly arbitrary “enhancements” — after Jones was convicted, prosecutors claimed that by speaking in her own defense, she had obstructed justice — “effectively reduced the federal judge to a mere calculator, unable to take into account the human being who stood before him.”

Barnett is a criminal justice reform advocate and a co-founder of Buried Alive, an organization dedicated to eliminating life sentences for nonviolent drug offenders. She learned of Jones’s case in 2009 when she was a law student. Barnett, too, was from East Texas, “where the arm of the law had quickly replaced the slave owners’ shackles as a method of social and economic control.” Her own mother had served two years of a drug sentence."

Brittany K. Barnett’s “A Knock at Midnight” reveals the discriminatory nature of the nation’s drug laws.

"In a sweeping acknowledgment of the risks of the coronavirus in cramped prisons, New Jersey will release more than 2,00...
11/23/2020
2,258 N.J. Prisoners Will Be Released in a Single Day

"In a sweeping acknowledgment of the risks of the coronavirus in cramped prisons, New Jersey will release more than 2,000 inmates on Wednesday as part of one of the largest-ever single-day reductions of any state’s prison population.

More than 1,000 additional prisoners will be released in the coming weeks and months after earning early-release credits for time served during the health crisis — resulting in a roughly 35 percent reduction in New Jersey’s prison population since the pandemic began ravaging Northeast states in March."

By March, officials expect to have reduced the state’s prison population by about 35 percent since the start of the pandemic.

In a 2-1 decision, the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals sided with two therapists who said the laws in the city of Boc...
11/23/2020
Florida Bans on Conversion Therapy for Children Voided by U.S. Appeals Court

In a 2-1 decision, the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals sided with two therapists who said the laws in the city of Boca Raton and Palm Beach County violated their free speech rights.Circuit Judge Britt Grant said that' the First Amendment "does not allow communities to determine how their neighbors may be counseled about matters of sexual orientation or gender."

US News is a recognized leader in college, grad school, hospital, mutual fund, and car rankings. Track elected officials, research health conditions, and find news you can use in politics, business, health, and education.

"With some judicial administrators already dealing with staggered budgets and new technology costs, experts and advocate...
11/23/2020
State Court Budget Forecast: Stormy, With Rising Backlogs - Law360

"With some judicial administrators already dealing with staggered budgets and new technology costs, experts and advocates say court leaders have their work cut out for them to convince budget analysts and lawmakers to pay for pandemic recovery efforts.

Perhaps nowhere is the coming financial strain more apparent than in Florida, where legislators began gathering Tuesday in Tallahassee to face a historic $5.4 billion budget deficit over the next two years.

There, court leaders have drawn on their experiences dealing with a crush of foreclosures and other litigation following the 2008 financial crisis to project that nearly 1 million additional cases will be in front of the state's trial courts by the middle of 2021."

As state lawmakers begin preparing for upcoming legislative sessions amid a resurgent pandemic, a scattered but largely grim outlook for state court funding is beginning to take shape.

"Have you ever been stopped for speeding? If so, think about what happened next, and the life-altering and traumatizing ...
11/21/2020
Wrong Turn: A Minor Traffic Violation Becomes a Nightmare

"Have you ever been stopped for speeding? If so, think about what happened next, and the life-altering and traumatizing consequences of your lead foot. Oh, there weren't any?"

Have you ever been stopped for speeding? If so, think about what happened next, and the life-altering and traumatizing consequences of your lead foot. Oh,...

11/18/2020
Miss USA 2020 speaks on criminal justice reform

Branch's father was incarcerated when she was just 10 years old. The criminal justice advocate says she and her family suffered as a result. She called his incarceration a "shared sentence" and forced her to grow up before her time. The experience deepened Branch's compassion and strengthened her resolve to advocate for the rights of incarcerated Americans and the families they leave behind.

Asya Branch, who was recently crowned Miss USA, is the first Black woman to become Miss Mississippi and the first woman from Mississippi to win the national crown. Branch joined CBSN to discuss her historic win and her advocacy for criminal justice reform.

"The Supreme Court gave no explanation. Justices Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan dissented, saying 20 inmates have alrea...
11/18/2020
Supreme Court Rejects Elderly Texas Inmates on Covid Steps (1)

"The Supreme Court gave no explanation. Justices Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan dissented, saying 20 inmates have already died after contracting Covid-19.

“If the prison fails to enforce social distancing and mask wearing, perform regular testing, and take other essential steps, the inmates can do nothing but wait for the virus to take its toll,” Sotomayor wrote for the pair. She said she feared “further, needless suffering.”

The high court turned away a similar request from the Wallace prisoners in May. The Supreme Court has generally declined to second-guess prisons on the steps they take to guard against the spread of the coronavirus."

The U.S. Supreme Court refused to reinstate a judge’s order that had required a Texas prison for elderly inmates to take specific steps to protect against the coronavirus outbreak.

"This hot battleground raises serious concerns about the future of free speech, including attempts at censorship by gove...
11/18/2020
Free speech or censorship? Social media litigation is a hot legal battleground

"This hot battleground raises serious concerns about the future of free speech, including attempts at censorship by government actors critical of comments on social media, the shifting standards of private platforms to censor online expression and the rise of hate and extremist speech in the digital world."

The now-retired U.S. Supreme Court Justice Anthony Kennedy, in an opinion on a 2017 First Amendment case, called the cyber age a revolution of historic proportions, noting that “we cannot appreciate yet its full dimensions and vast potential to alter how we think, express ourselves, and define who...

"Jesse Barrett, the husband of recently confirmed Supreme Court Justice Amy Coney Barrett, has said he will continue wor...
11/18/2020
Barrett’s Husband to Stay at Law Firm Despite Her High Court Job

"Jesse Barrett, the husband of recently confirmed Supreme Court Justice Amy Coney Barrett, has said he will continue working at his South Bend, Ind. law firm, rather than back away from private practice as some other justices’ spouses have.

Amy Coney Barrett’s nomination to the Supreme Court in September had raised questions about the career of her husband, a former federal prosecutor who represents corporate defendants in white-collar criminal investigations at SouthBank Legal, where he’s worked for nearly two years."

Jesse Barrett, the husband of recently confirmed Supreme Court Justice Amy Coney Barrett, has said he will continue working at his South Bend, Ind. law firm, rather than back away from private practice as some other justices’ spouses have.

"Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton abused his office to benefit himself, a woman with whom he was said to have had an af...
11/16/2020
Texas AG whistleblowers sue for wrongful firing, retaliation

"Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton abused his office to benefit himself, a woman with whom he was said to have had an affair and the wealthy donor who employs her before retaliating against the members of his staff who reported him to the FBI, a lawsuit by four of the Republican’s former senior deputies claims."

DALLAS (AP) — Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton abused his office to benefit himself, a woman with whom he was said to have had an affair and the wealthy donor who employs her before retaliating...

"New York City is creating new teams to respond to emergency mental health calls instead of police, as part of a pilot p...
11/12/2020
New York City will send mental health teams instead of police to respond to some 911 calls

"New York City is creating new teams to respond to emergency mental health calls instead of police, as part of a pilot program that will launch next year.

The teams will consist of EMS health workers and mental health crisis workers that will be dispatched through the city's 911 system, officials announced on Tuesday. Police officers would be dispatched as backup in cases where a subject has a weapon or is threatening violence."

New York City is creating new teams to respond to emergency mental health calls instead of police, as part of a pilot program that will launch next year.

"The central story -- the multiple trials, and eventual conviction, of Sean Ellis for the 1993 murder of Boston police d...
11/12/2020
'Trial 4' tells another story of police misconduct and systemic injustice

"The central story -- the multiple trials, and eventual conviction, of Sean Ellis for the 1993 murder of Boston police detective John Mulligan -- certainly resonates. Investigators fixed on Ellis, then just 19, despite shaky evidence, resulting in two mistrials before his conviction and life sentence. Ellis served more than 20 years until a new attorney, Rosemary Scapicchio, took up his case, revealing corruption within the department.

"Trial 4" exposes how Boston police historically sought Black suspects to charge in unsolved crimes. As Boston Globe columnist Adrian Walker puts it, "The cops were just looking for someone to pin this murder on.""

Sean Ellis' story becomes a Netflix docuseries about police misconduct and systemic injustice.

"Ballot measures intended to reform policing gained approval in jurisdictions across the country last week, while severa...
11/12/2020
Voters across US approve measures on police reform and criminal justice

"Ballot measures intended to reform policing gained approval in jurisdictions across the country last week, while several other criminal justice reforms also won approval."

Ballot measures intended to reform policing gained approval in jurisdictions across the country last week, while several other criminal justice reforms also won approval.

"Generally, Justice Department policy is “not to conduct overt investigations, including interviews with individual vote...
11/12/2020
Election Crimes Chief Resigns After Barr Tells Prosecutors to Probe Voter Fraud Claims

"Generally, Justice Department policy is “not to conduct overt investigations, including interviews with individual voters, until after the outcome of the election allegedly affected by the fraud is certified.”

But Barr argues in the memo that concerns such acts could inadvertently impact an election are minimized once voting has concluded and that, in some cases, investigations could not be delayed until the election is certified."

The head of the branch of the Justice Department that prosecutes election crimes resigned Monday hours after Attorney General William Barr issued a memo to federal prosecutors to investigate “specific allegations” of voter fraud before the results of the presidential race are certified.

"The Davidson County District Attorney's Office announced that after a four-year effort by Joseph Webster's attorney to ...
11/12/2020
Tennessee man exonerated after serving 15 years for a murder he didn't commit

"The Davidson County District Attorney's Office announced that after a four-year effort by Joseph Webster's attorney to exonerate him, it "no longer has confidence in the conviction against Mr. Webster" and recommended the charges against him be dismissed. His exoneration will be the first in Nashville history since the Davidson County Conviction Review Unit was established in 2016, according to a statement from Webster's attorney Daniel Horwitz."

After serving 15 years for a brutal murder, a Tennessee man has been exonerated by a judge who ruled he was wrongly convicted.

"Curtis McDonald attended church Sunday for the first time since his life sentence for drug trafficking and money launde...
11/12/2020
Curtis McDonald gets celebratory welcome at Bartlett church after President Trump commutes his life sentence

"Curtis McDonald attended church Sunday for the first time since his life sentence for drug trafficking and money laundering was commuted by President Donald Trump. McDonald says he wants to use his story to make an impact on the community."

Curtis McDonald attended church Sunday for the first time since his life sentence for drug trafficking and money laundering was commuted by President Donald Trump. McDonald says he wants to use his story to make an impact on the community.

"“Mr. Emhoff is working with the Biden-Harris transition team to develop the portfolio he will focus on to support the w...
11/12/2020
Harris’s Husband to Leave Law Firm DLA Piper Before Inauguration

"“Mr. Emhoff is working with the Biden-Harris transition team to develop the portfolio he will focus on to support the work of the administration,” she said.

The spokeswoman declined to say whether Emhoff’s role will include resuming his legal career.

Emhoff has worked primarily as a commercial and entertainment litigator for over three decades. DLA Piper’s federal lobbying clients including Qualcomm Inc., Comcast Corp., Raytheon Co. and the government of Afghanistan."

Doug Emhoff, Vice President-elect Kamala Harris’s husband, plans to leave his role as a partner at law firm DLA Piper, a campaign spokeswoman told Bloomberg Law.

"Kentucky’s newest state Supreme Court justice was sharply criticized Friday in a state Court of Appeals decision for lo...
11/12/2020
Kentucky’s new Supreme Court justice, Robert Conley, rebuked again for courtroom behavior

"Kentucky’s newest state Supreme Court justice was sharply criticized Friday in a state Court of Appeals decision for losing his temper in the courtroom and violating legal procedure last December.

Greenup Circuit Judge Robert B. Conley acted “peremptorily, profanely and dyspeptically” when he shouted and cursed at defendant James Thomas Burns and angrily slammed his hand on his bench, the Court of Appeals wrote.

The appeals court reversed Conley’s order to imprison Burns for an alleged probation violation, sending the case back to Conley for a written finding of fact to justify his revocation order."

Court of Appeals said Conley acted “peremptorily, profanely and dyspeptically” in a hearing last December.

"(CNN)Two lawsuits were filed in federal court Monday evening over the police's pepper spraying of people at the "I Am C...
11/04/2020
Two federal lawsuits filed after police in North Carolina used pepper spray to break up march to a polling place

"(CNN)Two lawsuits were filed in federal court Monday evening over the police's pepper spraying of people at the "I Am Change" rally in Graham, North Carolina, on Saturday, which was branded as a "march to the polls."

The NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund filed a lawsuit on behalf of marchers who were pepper-sprayed and "suffered harm."
The lawsuit challenges the use of force and intimidation by the city of Graham and Alamance County, arguing that "Defendants prevented North Carolinians from peacefully protesting and casting their vote free from intimidation, threats, harassments, and coercion.""
https://www.cnn.com/2020/11/03/politics/alamance-county-nc-pepper-spray-lawsuit/index.html

Two lawsuits were filed in federal court Monday evening over the police's pepper spraying of people at the "I Am Change" rally in Graham, North Carolina, on Saturday, which was branded as a "march to the polls."

"(CNN)Philadelphia officials will publicly release body camera footage of the fatal police shooting of Walter Wallace Jr...
11/04/2020
Philadelphia to release police bodycam video of fatal shooting of Walter Wallace Jr. today

"(CNN)Philadelphia officials will publicly release body camera footage of the fatal police shooting of Walter Wallace Jr. on Wednesday afternoon.

Mayor Jim Kenney, Police Commissioner Danielle Outlaw, District Attorney Larry Krasner and other city officials will hold a press conference to "unveil a series of reform initiatives," the city said in a press release. The bodycam footage and 911 calls of the incident will be released online afterward, the release said."
https://www.cnn.com/2020/11/04/us/philadelphia-police-walter-wallace-video/index.html

Philadelphia officials will publicly release body camera footage of the fatal police shooting of Walter Wallace Jr. on Wednesday afternoon.

"Bulger also spent time at a prison in Florida before his transfer in October 2018 to Hazelton, a violent facility known...
11/04/2020
James 'Wh**ey' Bulger's family sues US prison staff, claiming mobster was 'deliberately sent to his death'

"Bulger also spent time at a prison in Florida before his transfer in October 2018 to Hazelton, a violent facility known as "Misery Mountain," according to the lawsuit.
"Predictably, within hours of his placement in general population at Hazelton, inmates believed to be from New England and who are alleged to have Mafia ties or loyalties, killed James Bulger, Jr. utilizing methods that included the use of a lock in a sock-type weapon," the suit said.
Bulger died of blunt force injuries to the head, according to his death certificate. His injuries occurred when he was "assaulted by other(s)," the document said. The approximate time between onset of his injuries and death is listed as "minutes.""
https://www.cnn.com/2020/11/04/us/whitey-bulger-family-prison-lawsuit/index.html

The family of notorious mobster James "Wh**ey" Bulger has filed a lawsuit accusing 30 Federal Bureau of Prisons employees of "intentional or deliberately indifferent" actions leading to his violent death at the hands of another inmate.

"Bethany Nesbitt, 20, was found dead in a residence hall at Grace College, an evangelical Christian school in Winona Lak...
11/04/2020
College student found dead in her dorm after testing positive for coronavirus

"Bethany Nesbitt, 20, was found dead in a residence hall at Grace College, an evangelical Christian school in Winona Lake, about 40 miles northwest of Fort Wayne, around 10 a.m. Friday, the school said in a statement.

A Kosciusko County coroner said that Nesbitt tested positive for the virus and her cause of death was ruled "natural due to a pulmonary embolus that had not been previously detected," according to the school's statement. A pulmonary embolus is a blockage of an artery in the lungs, most commonly from a blood clot."

Bethany Nesbitt, 20, was found dead in a residence hall at Grace College in Indiana. The coroner said Covid-19 was a contributing factor while the cause of death was a pulmonary embolus.

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At The Claiborne Ferguson Law Firm, we HELP good people, in bad situations, every day. We know that facing criminal charges can be one of the most difficult experiences in your life. At the Claiborne Ferguson Law Firm, P.A., we understand the emotional hardship that you may be experiencing. You can be sure that we will put our extensive experience, as well as our resources, to work for you.

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I really appreciate the service Atty. McNeil and his law firm (Claiborne and Ferguson) provided for me is such a short notice. Atty. McNeil was efficient and had my charges dropped and expunged immediately from my record. He was very knowledgeable and understanding. I am very grateful to him and his law firm.
I need some criminal defense for my brother, I'm new to all this internet technology but if you have students who need to learn in an actual courtroom, this would be a great case for them to start on, I have no financial means to pay an attorney. I am from Grundy County Tennessee and if you would be so kind as to answer me promptly I would appreciate it, you see my brother "John Chapman" has been incarcerated for almost 25 years and this post conviction is his only hope, time is of the essence so please reply ASAP.
Nothing but the best from Hayden Lawyer from Claiborne Ferguson law firm. Very professional and they are on your side. 5 stars !!
Claiborne Ferguson is God sent. I was looking for an attorney to represent my son and I came across an ad on Ferguson. My son had chosen someone else but I told him to call Ferguson. We had never had to use an attorney and was worried about choosing the right one. Flowers given to Ferguson and Mcneil they quietly took care of everything and now he is back on track not to lose it again. Highly recommended truly. Thanks again.
The Claiborne Ferguson Law Firm, P.A. is rated by ThreeBestRated.com to be in the top three criminal defense lawyers in Memphis. Share your success. https://threebestrated.com/criminal-defense-lawyers-in-memphis-tn
Canadian company lays out defense case for its jailed CEO