Threatening or intimidating
With this charge, there doesn’t need to be physical contact to the alleged victim or property. Furthermore, threatening or intimidating doesn’t even require that the victim actually felt any fear. Most threatening or intimidating cases arise out of uncorroborated claims from a biased victim.
In other words they’re typically “he said, she said” cases.
Because of the subjective nature of intimidation, determining facts and falsehoods can be difficult at best.
A legal defense against threatening and intimidation takes this into consideration, and attempts to identify inaccurate information and statements.
We offer our clients affordable, comprehensive and effective legal services that can reduce your penalties and the impact of your charges.
Threatening or intimidating charges require a solid legal defense, and the team at Jackson White Law can provide just that.
When in doubt, always work with a criminal defense lawyer to make your case.
According to Arizona Revised Statute 13-1202, threatening or intimidating can include: Most often, the victim of threatening or intimidating conduct has a unique, subjective view of the situation.
Although these concepts may seem subjective, and often are, they are taken very seriously in court, and are sometimes charged in conjunction with related offenses, like domestic violence. They helped guide us through the legal system while we were dealing with the death of a loved one. They told us exactly what the Very helpful went above our expectations Would recommend to friends and family Would have had a real problem with this case but they got a better deal then we ever thought Was possible Margaret Pfannenstiel Adam Ashby and Ashley Weeks of Jackson White represented my case and exceeded all expectations of any possible outcome from the initial interview.
The outcome couldn’t have been any better if I had written it myself.
If there are other charges present, the importance of having a strong defense is even more paramount. This is also the case when this conduct is committed by a “criminal street gang member.” Threatening or intimidating in order to promote a gang or crime group can be a class 3 felony.
Often, threatening and intimidating charges are brought against someone based solely on their side of the situation.