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Singer Sir Rod Stewart and his son, Sean Roderick Stewart, both entered a guilty plea to one count of simple battery Friday stemming from a New Year’s Eve 2019 incident outside a south Florida hotel.

Police claim that Stewart hit a security guard at the Breakers Hotel in Palm Beach on New Year’s Eve after his son got in the guard’s face and allegedly shoved him.

Hotel camera footage apparently showed that Stewart and his son were the aggressors in the incident leading to their arrests, according to an affidavit obtained by CNN.

The Stewarts did not appear in court Friday and pleaded guilty “in absentia,” according to court documents.

They were also order to pay $675 each in court fines.

Neither Stewart or his son were convicted of the crime or sentenced to jail or probation.

Under Florida Statutes Section 784.03, there are three types of battery: 1. Simple battery, 2. Aggravated battery, and 3. Felony battery. Battery happens when another person physically touches or strikes another person without their consent, or intentionally inflicts physical violence on another person.

While simple battery is the least serious of battery charges, these are still serious criminal charges that must be fought. Simple battery is a first-degree misdemeanor that involves physical contact that has resulted in minor injuries. If convicted, this crime carries penalties of up to one year in jail and a $1,000 fine.

Simple battery charges will be treated by police as serious crimes and the prosecution will examine various types of evidence to determine the strength of their case, such as:

  • Photos of any injuries
  • Photos of the scene where the alleged simple battery occurred
  • Statements (written or verbal) made by the alleged victim
  • Police reports from the scene
  • Medical records if the alleged victim sought medical care
  • Any 911 recordings from the alleged incident
  • Any witness statements
  • All other facts and circumstances leading up to the alleged act of simple battery

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Every year the FBI releases new data that ranks the top deadliest states in the country. In 2021, Florida took the 17th spot, and that means that there are numerous cities, most of them in South Florida, that have an extremely high crime rating. In fact, some of these cities’ crime ratings are much higher than the national average. The FBI takes into account murder, property crimes, violent crimes, and more when making their selections. The data is then compiled into a list of the top 10 most dangerous cities.

view-5923559_1920-300x169Below are the most dangerous cities in Florida for 2021:

  1. Florida City: This city is located in Miami-Dade County and is named the most dangerous city for 2021. FBI data found that violent crimes in this Miami suburb are at 2,619, almost 7 times higher than the national average of 366.

A former Palm Beach County Sheriff’s Office deputy pleaded guilty to attempted rape and battery charges in July and was subsequently sentenced to three years in state prison.

The former deputy pleaded guilty in a plea hearing to one count each of battery and of attempted sexual battery on a person over 18, according to Palm Beach County court records.

The judge sentenced the man to concurrent three-year sentences, giving the former deputy credit for 43 days served in the Palm Beach County Jail.

A Boca Raton man was released from the Palm Beach County Jail Thursday after being arrested Wednesday for allegedly assaulting his father and a female family member.

According to the Palm Beach County Sheriff’s Office, the man was apparently fighting with his 75-year-old father when another family member arrived hoping to stop the dispute. The man is accused of picking the woman up with both his hands around her neck. 

Police included in their report that the father had bandages on both his forearms and blood was starting to seep through them. 

The accused was charged with battery on a person over age 65 as well as domestic battery.

pair-3361949_1920-300x145Sometimes personal conflicts between family members can result in domestic violence charges. Any type of arrest should be taken seriously, so it is very important to obtain legal help right away. Police, prosecutors, and Florida law do not take domestic violence arrests lightly, so you must protect your legal rights immediately so that you can avoid hefty fines, jail time, and even restricted access to your home and children. 

Our Palm Beach County Domestic Violence Defense Lawyers at Whittel & Melton want to help you avoid a domestic violence conviction whenever possible. As former prosecutors and criminal defense attorneys, we have handled numerous cases where our clients have been accused of domestic violence. We can put our experience to work for you and help you through your unique journey with the criminal justice system. Our number one goal is to limit the criminal consequences you are facing after someone like a family member or spouse has accused you of violence. We will handle every aspect of your case from the investigative phase through trial (when necessary). We will do whatever can be done to have your charges reduced or dismissed entirely, but every case is different and presents its own set of challenges. 

What Constitutes Domestic Violence? 

A person can be charged with domestic violence in the state of Florida for assaulting or harming the following individuals: 

  • A spouse or domestic partner
  • A boyfriend, girlfriend, lover
  • A family member
  • A co-parent
  • A roommate or other household member that may or may not be a relative 

Domestic violence does not just take the form of physical abuse. It can include assault and battery, but can also be classified as psychological abuse, emotional abuse, sexual abuse, making threats, intimidation, harassment, stalking, and even exploitation. 

Any time there is evidence that points to abuse, prosecutors are hesitant to reduce or dismiss charges. However, it is quite common for the victim in these cases to not wish to proceed with prosecuting their spouse, partner or family member. In these cases it may be possible to get the charge dismissed so that both parties can move forward with their lives and leave this incident in the past.   Continue Reading

isolated-1188036_1920-300x200A 46-year-old Palm Beach County doctor has been arrested and charged with healthcare and wire fraud after being accused of billing for unnecessary medical care and treatment for substance abuse patients for many years. 

The man is accused of running a billing scheme from May 2011 through March 2020. He allegedly billed private insurance companies and Medicare $681 million for lab tests and various other services. A total of approximately $121 million was paid out by the companies.

The Department of Justice claims that the doctor exploited vulnerable patients looking to gain treatment for serious problems. They claim the doctor’s greed clouded his Hippocratic Oath and that he should be held accountable for his alleged criminal conduct. 

The doctor owned a private health care clinic in Delray Beach that offered urgent care, family care, substance abuse treatment, and other healthcare services. 

In a criminal complaint filed Thursday, the doctor is accused of playing a central role in the alleged healthcare fraud scheme. 

He allegedly agreed to become the medical director for a substance abuse treatment center/sober home for a fee, authorized unnecessary urinalysis tests (UAs) that were billed by labs that sometimes paid kickbacks to treatment centers, and required facilities that needed his signature for these UAs to have their patients treated at his private clinic so he could bill for numerous other fraudulent treatments. 

The complaint claims that the doctor served as medical director for more than 50 substance abuse treatment centers and signed over 136 orders for fraudulent tests. 

He is further accused of billing some patients for $10-$20,000 for a single day’s visit. He allegedly used several nurse practitioner’s to fraudulently bill private insurance and prescribed patients he was not authorized to treat with large quantities of controlled substances. 

The National Healthcare Anti-Fraud Association estimates that healthcare fraud costs the U.S. $68 billion every year, which is about 3% of America’s $2.26 trillion budget for health care spending. With that said, insurance companies spend lots of money to pay investigators to go over medical claims to snuff out any cases of fraud. Once an investigator uncovers any alleged fraud, they turn their information over to  police to take over prosecution. The majority of these cases are for billing fraud, just like this case. Billing fraud is when a doctor bills for unnecessary services or for services that were never actually performed. A doctor accused of healthcare fraud stands to face criminal prosecution that could result in prison time and the loss of their license from the Florida Medical Board. 

If you are a doctor that has had a search warrant issued for patient records, our Palm Beach County White Collar Criminal Defense Lawyers at Whittel & Melton can provide you with a free and confidential consultation that can help you better understand what happens next in these cases. As former prosecutors, we know very well how to protect doctors as well as other medical professionals from claims of healthcare fraud. 

Insurance fraud and Medicare or Medicaid fraud may involve the following: 

  • Billing both private insurance or Medicare or Medicaid for tests or procedures that were never actually performed
  • Ordering unnecessary tests for patients
  • Falsifying information on patients medical records
  • Billing for more tests than the patient needs
  • Double billing for any treatment provided
  • Prescribing medications that are not needed by the patient
  • Billing for emergency care that was never provided

Healthcare fraud cases are taken very seriously and the investigations are usually quite lengthy. Once a search warrant is executed, it can take a significant amount of time before criminal charges are filed. This is why you want to retain legal help right away. Early intervention can be critical in these cases and could be the difference between you walking away with your freedom or spending time behind bars. Your medical career and freedom rely heavily on the defense strategy your criminal defense attorney will prepare for you. 

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laboratory-2815641_1920-300x200One of Florida’s largest health insurance fraud cases resulted in the arrest of 10 Miami businessmen Monday. 

According to federal prosecutors, the men were charged with submitting $1.4 billion in fraudulent claims for urinalysis and blood tests at several rural hospitals in Florida, Georgia, and Missouri. 

An indictment for the men shows that they are accused of submitting claims to Florida Blue and other private insurance companies for $400 million worth of tests that were executed at private labs and not the rural hospitals. The U.S. Attorney’s Office in Jacksonville says that the men were able to increase their reimbursements by doing this as the rural hospitals received higher insurance payments from 2015 to 2018. 

The men charged reside in Miami-Dade County, Broward County, Marion County, Citrus County, Chicago, and Atlanta. 

According to the indictment, some of the defendants allegedly used the financial reins of rural hospitals that were facing troubles and then billed private insurers, like Florida Blue, for pricey blood tests and urinalysis that were conducted at other private labs.

Prosecutors claim that the men used these rural hospitals facing financial hardships as a shell to fraudulently bill for these tests to get a higher reimbursement. 

The indictment goes on to say that these tests were also not medically necessary. The men are also accused of paying kickbacks to patients with alleged drug problems as well as other healthcare providers.

The rural hospitals include:  

Campbellton Graceville Hospital

5429 College Dr, Graceville, FL 32440

Regional General Hospital

125 SW 7th St, Williston, FL 32696

Chestatee Regional Hospital 

227 Mountain Dr Dahlonega, GA 30533

Putnam County Memorial Hospital

1926 Oak St, Unionville, MO 63565

When someone is accused of healthcare fraud, the prosecution must prove that they participated in a scheme to bilk money out of a healthcare program, which in this case is allegedly Florida Blue. Healthcare fraud cases are extremely complex and usually evolve after years of investigations. These cases and their charges cover a broad span of conduct. Most insurance fraud cases involve “tricks” or bribery to steal money and the government takes these allegations quite seriously. These cases can be quite in-depth and involve deliberate dishonesty, which is why the government targets any suspicious activity to catch those believed to be playing a role in these crimes. 

Many insurance fraud cases involve billing for unnecessary services or for services that were never actually provided. Upcoding, double billing, kickbacks, and other infractions go hand in hand with these charges. Our South Florida Healthcare Fraud Attorneys at Whittel & Melton help clients accused of fraud charges at the state and federal level. We will go to work right away for you and help you establish a compelling defense for your charges. After reviewing the facts of your case, we may be able to show that the claims submitted were legitimate or that you were unaware the insurance claim was not correct and you did not submit it intentionally. Every case is different and requires a unique defense strategy. As former prosecutors, we can put our experience to work for you and make sure you have a powerful defense. We will fight aggressively to obtain an outcome that you can live with. 

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tears-4551435_640-150x150Our homes are supposed to be our safe havens, especially right now amongst the coronavirus outbreak. But, for people experiencing domestic violence, social distancing means being trapped inside with their abuser. 

As cities around the United States, and even the world, go under lockdown, activists are worried that attempts to curb the coronavirus will inadvertently lead to an increase in domestic violence.

According to domestic violence advocates, domestic violence is already a deadly epidemic. One in three women around the world experience physical or sexual violence, mostly from an intimate partner, according to the World Health Organization (WHO). As the WHO notes: “This makes it the most widespread, but among the least reported human rights abuses.” Gender-based violence tends to increase during humanitarian emergencies and conflicts; “women’s bodies too often become battlefields”.

According to reports from China, the coronavirus has already caused a significant spike in domestic violence. Local police stations saw a threefold increase in cases reported in February compared with the previous year, according to the founder of an anti-domestic violence nonprofit. The founder claims that, according to their statistics, 90% of the causes of violence are related to the Covid-19 epidemic. 

There is fear that America will follow the same pattern of abuse. A domestic violence hotline in Portland, Oregon, says calls doubled last week. And the national domestic violence hotline is hearing from a growing number of callers whose abusers are using Covid-19 to further control and isolate them. The hotlines say they are hearing of people being threatened to be thrown out on the street so they get sick, withholding financial resources, and even medical assistance.

With all attention focused on stopping the spread of COVID-19, the problem of private violence risks being overlooked or deprioritized by authorities. In the UK, for example, schools are now closed to everyone except for the children of key workers performing essential services. Domestic violence professionals have been left off this list as they are not seen as an essential service. 

Dawn Butler, Labour’s women and equalities spokeswoman, has asked the prime minister to “urgently reconsider” this classification and consider implementing emergency funding to help people in danger escape domestic abuse during the crisis. “[T]wo women are killed every week by a partner or former partner,” Butler said. “If the Govt fails to prepare and plan more people will die.”

With the times that we are now living in, everyone is feeling fear and stress. Activists say that now more than ever we need to look out for the most vulnerable in our society. They are urging neighbors to be extra aware and vigilant of possible cases of domestic violence. Living in at-home isolation can cut people off from their communities, but experts are advising everyone to remember that we are all in this together.

What Constitutes Domestic Violence?

  • Domestic violence is any violent or potentially violent act against someone in your household. Domestic violence charges can be brought based on the following types of relationships: 
  • The accused and the victim are married, were formally married, or currently live together
  • The victim or the accused is pregnant by the other party
  • The victim is related to the accused or their spouses – this includes parents, grandparents, grandchildren, brothers, sisters, in laws, or stepchildren
  • The victim is a child who lives in the same residence as the accused
  • The two parties involved have a romantic relationship

In general, if the alleged victim is related to the accused, lives with the accused, or is someone with whom the accused has had a sexual relationship, then the crime will likely fall under the umbrella of domestic violence.

Examples of Domestic Violence Charges

There are numerous criminal acts that may be considered domestic violence, including: 

  • Physical abuse: Any hitting, pushing, kicking, or slapping. Domestic violence charges can also arise from throwing objects, smashing things, or even just threatening to commit an act of physical violence.
  • Sexual abuse: Pressuring or forcing another person to engage in sexual acts. 
  • Verbal abuse: Yelling, belittling, and name calling.
  • Emotional abuse: Threatening, frightening, or even neglecting household members. 

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Four former South Florida casino employees and their wives have been convicted of stealing $5.2 million from the business over several years.

The U.S. The Attorney’s Office in Miami announced Tuesday that four men have pleaded guilty to conspiracy to steal funds in excess of $1,000 from Miccosukee Gaming, conspiracy to commit computer fraud and money laundering conspiracy. Their respective wives have pleaded guilty to conspiracy to commit money laundering offenses. All eight await sentencing.

According to federal court documents, the men worked in the casino’s video game department. From January 2011 to May 2015, they tampered with computers in electronic gaming machines, causing those machines to generate false and fraudulent credit vouchers or tickets. They then enlisted others to exchange the vouchers for cash at the casino. The money was turned over to the employees’ wives, who moved the cash between multiple bank accounts.

The couples used the stolen funds to buy homes, investment properties, vehicles, boats, vacations and Florida Prepaid College Plans for their children.

Conspiracy charges can arise in any scenario where two or more people allegedly planned to commit a crime. Many conspiracy cases involve complex issues and the question of the responsibility of each individual involved.

Money laundering charges can arise in any case where allegedly illegally obtained money changes hands. This offense can also be charged when illegally obtained money is deposited in the bank.

Typically, money laundering charges are brought as conspiracies to commit the crime on multiple occasions. With that said, you can be charged with a new count of money laundering for each transaction knowingly conducted with these illegally obtained funds. What does this mean? If you engaged in one banking transaction per day for one month, you could be charged with as many as 30 counts of money laundering.

Money laundering is often linked to other charges. For this specific case, the men are charged with conspiracy to steal funds in excess of $1,000 and conspiracy to commit computer fraud. Authorities tacked on the money laundering conspiracy charge. 

Money laundering may be charged as a federal or Florida State offense, each of which carry harsh penalties. Due to the fact that money laundering is a complex crime, investigations are typically conducted by those with forensic accounting and tax backgrounds such as the IRS, Secret Service and FBI. You will need an experienced South Florida Money Laundering Defense Attorney at Whittel & Melton to defend you.

Even though it is not classified as a violent crime, money laundering is one of the most serious charges you can ever face. Every count of conspiracy to commit or money laundering that may be charged can lead to years of imprisonment, substantial fines and asset forfeiture. Penalties at the state and federal level are both substantial.

In order to prosecute an individual of money laundering, the court must prove that the person charged with money laundering illegally obtained the funds in question and deliberately concealed their origins. Without these two critical pieces of evidence, money laundering charges must be dismissed. Our South Florida White Collar Crimes Attorneys at Whittel & Melton understand that these types of charges can be fabricated or displayed in the wrong light. Our attorneys will work with you and help tell your side of the story. We can be your trusted advocates throughout this experience.

We will carefully investigate the circumstances surrounding your charges to formulate a tailored defense strategy for you. As former prosecutors, we have extensive experience in both state and federal courts, so we know how to protect our clients. We work to anticipate and address the prosecution’s arguments and fight to get the best results possible.

Many of our clients charged with money laundering are first-time offenders and have never encountered the legal system previously. We will work with you to make sure you understand charges, possible defense strategies and each phase of the trial so that you have the information you need to make key decisions for your future. Our goal is to fight to get you the best possible outcome for your particular situation.

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The Justice Department charged 10 former NFL players, among them a group of former Washington Redskins that includes running back Clinton Portis and cornerback Carlos Rogers, with defrauding a health-care program for retired players of nearly $4 million, according to court documents.

After an FBI investigation, the Justice Department filed charges Thursday morning in the Eastern District of Kentucky against Robert McCune, John Eubanks, Tamarick Vanover, Ceandris Brown, James Butler, Frederick Bennett, Correll Buckhalter, Etric Pruitt, Portis and Rogers.

The government also intends to charge former NFL wide receivers Joe Horn and Reche Caldwell with conspiracy to commit health-care fraud, according to a news release.

The specific combination of charges for the 10 players vary by individual but include conspiracy to commit health-care wire fraud, wire fraud and health-care fraud. Portis was charged with all three. The charges carry a legal maximum penalty of 50 years combined. 

nfl-3644686_1280-300x300Four former NFL players were arrested Thursday morning, and the others, including Portis, are expected to surrender at some point. The arrested players were McCune in Georgia, Eubanks in Mississippi, Brown in Texas and Rogers in Georgia.

The players allegedly submitted false claims to the Gene Upshaw NFL Player Health Reimbursement Account Plan for reimbursement for medical equipment — such as hyperbaric chambers, cryotherapy machines, ultrasound machines used to conduct women’s health exams and electromagnetic therapy devices designed for use on horses — costing between $40,000 and $50,000. According to the indictments, the players fabricated documents, including invoices and prescriptions, to execute the plan.

Under the terms of the collective bargaining agreement, the Gene Upshaw NFL Player Health Reimbursement Account Plan is funded by NFL teams and jointly administered by the NFL and the NFL Players Association. 

The accused players filed $3.9 million in false claims, and between June 2017 and December 2018, the health plan paid them more than $3.4 million on those claims, according to court documents.

“The expensive medical equipment described in the Reimbursement Request Forms that the Defendants submitted or caused to be submitted to the Plan were never purchased or received from the Participant, and the invoices from medical equipment companies, letters from health care providers, and prescriptions from health-care providers accompanying the Reimbursement Request Forms were all fabricated,” the indictment reads.

According to the indictments, the players fall into two groups: those who recruited former players and helped file fraudulent claims and others who agreed to provide their personal information knowing it would be used to defraud the health-care fund for fellow retired players. The players who filed the fraudulent claims on behalf of others received “payment of kickbacks and bribes” of up to $10,000 for each false claim.

McCune, a linebacker drafted by the Redskins in 2005 who played in the NFL until 2009, allegedly filed the first fraudulent claim. On Oct. 3, 2017, McCune filed a reimbursement claim in Buckhalter’s name for a PEMF 8000 Equine Unit, electromagnetic therapy mobile device used on horses. He also filed a claim for an electromagnetic therapy magnetic mattress and three associated “butterfly loops” at a total cost of nearly $40,000.

Later that month, McCune apparently filed false claims in the names of Eubanks and Brown. Between February 2018 and April 2018, according to the documents, McCune filed another six claims using the names of Vanover, Portis, Butler and Bennett.

On March 8, 2018, McCune filed a false claim under Portis’s name for a “Crome Pro Cryosauna” — a cryotherapy device that looks like a stand-up tanning bed — and a “Sculpting CryoLipolysis,” equipment used for the cosmetic removal of body fat. Combined, the equipment cost more than $54,000, one of the costliest claims noted in the documents.

The documents allege Buckhalter, a running back for the Philadelphia Eagles and Denver Broncos from 2001 to 2010, used the same scheme with the help of Rogers, recruiting new players to file similar reimbursement forms.

McCune and Buckhalter allegedly called the number that handles reimbursement requests and impersonated other players to check the status of false claims submitted on their behalf.

The investigation was triggered, officials said, by health insurer Cigna, which first took notice of suspicious claims.

Benczkowski said the Justice Department pursued the case “because of the potential impact of these crimes — not only the amount of money at stake but the fact that the crimes potentially impacted a very important benefit that was collectively bargained between the league and the players association to benefit former players and their spouses and their dependents.

Health care fraud is a huge government priority at the moment. At this time, it may be the most commonly prosecuted kind of white collar crime in federal court. The Department of Justice and the Department of Health and Human Services’s Office of Inspector General are spending vast resources investigating and prosecuting health care fraud cases.

The majority of healthcare fraud charges arise from fraudulent billing allegations. They can include any sort of the following:

  • False billing
  • Upcoding (billing a code with a more expensive service)
  • Billing for services not rendered
  • Billing for unnecessary tests and procedures
  • Billing for unnecessary medical equipment
  • Double-billing (billing for Medicaid/Medicare and also private insurance)
  • Billing for more time than provided
  • Kickbacks and referrals
  • Falsifying medical records/documents

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Federal authorities have accused four American Airlines flight attendants of money laundering after they were allegedly found with more than $22,000 in cash during a customs check.

An arrest report says a Customs and Border Patrol agent put a 40-year-old flight attendant through a routine check after arriving at Miami International Airport on a flight from Chile early Monday.

Reports indicate that he claimed to have $100, but an agent found $9,000. Three other flight attendants were then searched.

The report says a 55-year-old flight attendant had $7,300 and a 48-year-old flight attendant had $6,371. A fourth flight attendant was also arrested.

The flight attendants told agents they were smuggling the cash on behalf of someone else.

American Airlines said it is cooperating with authorities, according to reports.

Money laundering is a serious crime that carries very real and severe penalties if convicted. Money laundering is defined as transferring money obtained from any kind of illegal activity and then “cleaning,” or disguising the funds by using a legal means to hide the source of the money. To fight these criminal charges, it is vital to have a South Florida White Collar Criminal Defense Lawyer at Whittel & Melton on your side who has experience and understanding of your legal rights and options. Federal money laundering charges will never go away on their own. This is a white collar crime that is aggressively prosecuted because of the deception and fraud tactics involved. The stakes are high in these types of cases and the government will do everything in their power to obtain a conviction. 

Money laundering and all other related offenses are commonly prosecuted in federal courts, which is why anyone accused of this crime needs criminal lawyers that are capable of handling a federal defense. Federal Courts are different from State Courts and these cases require different types of defense strategies. You need to be aware that money laundering is investigated by large government agencies, like the FBI (Federal Bureau of Investigation), DEA (Drug Enforcement Administration) or ICE (Immigration and Customs Enforcement), that have essentially a limitless supply of resources and time to build their cases. If you think you might be a suspect or under investigation for money laundering, or if you have been charged with a crime by the federal government, it is absolutely critical that you obtain the services of our experienced Federal Crime Defense Lawyers at Whittel & Melton.

In order for a prosecutor to successfully prove the crime of money laundering, they must only show that the source of the dirty money was from some type of criminal activity. Criminal activity can include:

  • Blackmail
  • Bribery
  • Drug trafficking
  • Drug distribution
  • Extortion
  • Theft

A conviction for money laundering is subject to strict sentencing guidelines and lengthy prison terms and financial restitution based on the amount of money involved. If convicted of money laundering under the federal statute, a person could face up to 20 years in prison and fines of $500,000 or twice the amount of the money laundered in the scheme, or in some cases both. 

When you are facing a money laundering charge, you are likely under high levels of stress and concerned about what could happen to your future. Your life is on the line in these cases, and our Florida White Collar Crimes Attorneys at Whittel & Melton understand this. We want to help you fight through this difficult time. As former prosecutors, we have an intimate knowledge of working on these types of cases, and we can provide you with an effective and committed legal defense. We can support you throughout criminal proceedings and fight tirelessly to protect your rights. Our goal is to achieve the best possible outcome in your individual case.

The sooner that we get involved in your case, the better your chances at preventing formal charges from being filed. Money laundering charges usually involve multiple parties that are responsible for illegal activity, and we will want to minimize the consequences that you are facing. What we do at the very start of your case has the potential to change the entire outcome of the investigation. By having us on your side, you can improve your chances of a favorable outcome. 

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