Wyoming has a progressive program in place for first-time offenders. The state’s Youthful Offender Program, commonly referred to as Boot Camp, is a six-month program that emphasizes rehabilitation rather than punishment. When it comes to drug offenses, most people charged are non-violent and in need of serious help. Is prison the best place for them?
Need-A-Ride, a homegrown Gillette-based transportation network company with offices in Wyoming and Montana, is feeling the heat after the Gillette Police Department organized a sting operation that netted one driver who allegedly purchased and delivered alcohol to them.
However, attorney Steven Titus, who represents Need-a-Ride, says there’s a bigger issue at play here.
It’s not hard to run afoul of the law in Wyoming, where many law enforcement officers are inadequately trained and prosecutors are overzealous.
The smallest conviction can damage your reputation, cause you to lose certain licenses and certifications, smack you with substantial fines, and even put you in jail.
But a skilled criminal defense attorney can examine your case, find procedural flaws and holes in the prosecution’s case, and get the charges against you reduced or dropped altogether. Gillette defense attorney Steven Titus understands your legal problems. He’ll develop a strategy to protect your rights, reputation, finances, and freedom. Let’s look at some recent case results that showcase his defense skills:
Attorney Steven Titus of Steven Titus & Associates, P.C., is representing Kylee Collins, 22, of Gillette, who was charged with accessory and two counts of conspiracy to mutilate a dead human body. Collins’ boyfriend, Michael Montano, was arrested for the murder of two men after their dismembered bodies were found in the back of his truck and in his storage unit.
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