New Jersey Federal Criminal Defense Lawyers in Haddonfield, NJ, Defend Clients Facing Serious Charges in Burlington County, Camden County, Gloucester County, and Throughout South Jersey
Have you been arrested and indicted in federal court on criminal charges? Facing the federal criminal justice system can seem frightening and nerve-wracking, especially if this is your first time facing criminal charges. It can also seem like the entire system is against you due to the substantial resources available to federal law enforcement agencies and prosecutors. You need strong, reputable legal counsel to level the playing field for you so you can stand up for your rights and fight for a favorable resolution to your federal charges. Let the New Jersey federal crime attorneys of Agre & St. John help you. With seven decades of combined legal experience, our attorneys work tirelessly to obtain great results for clients facing federal prosecution in New Jersey. We’ve tried hundreds of cases to trial, and we have experience on both the prosecution and defense sides of a criminal courtroom, so we know what it takes to build an effective legal strategy.
If you’ve been arrested and are facing federal charges, you deserve experienced legal representation to help protect your rights and freedom. Contact Agre & St. John for a free initial case evaluation to learn more about how our New Jersey federal criminal defense lawyers can help you obtain the best possible resolution to your charges.
When facing federal charges, trust Agre & St. John's experienced attorneys to mount a vigorous defense and protect your rights in complex federal criminal cases. Call 856-454-8674 or complete our online contact form for a confidential consultation.
Federal Charges Our Firm Can Help You Defend Against
At Agre & St. John, our reputable New Jersey federal crime attorneys assist clients facing all different kinds of criminal charges in federal court. Turn to our firm for help if you’ve been indicted for crimes such as:
- Bank fraud (18 U.S.C. s. 1344) – Using a scheme to defraud a financial institution or to obtain money or property in the custody of a financial institution.
- Bribery (18 U.S.C. s. 201) – Giving or offering anything of value to a public official, or demanding or accepting something of value as a public official, for the purpose of influencing the official’s actions or to obtain a quid pro quo
- Conspiracy (18 U.S.C. s. 317; 21 U.S.C. s. 846) – Making an agreement with one or more other people to commit a crime.
- Counterfeiting (18 U.S.C. s. 471) – Making, forging, or altering any security of the U.S. or official document for the purpose of defrauding other parties.
- COVID-19 fraud – Includes fraudulent schemes such as Medicare/Medicaid fraud, unemployment benefits fraud, SBA/PPP fraud, or PPE contract fraud.
- Cybercrimes (18 U.S.C. s. 1030) – Intentionally accessing someone else’s computer system or network without authorization or in excess of one’s authorization.
- Drug trafficking (21 U.S.C. s. 841) – Manufacturing or distributing controlled substances without legal authorization or possessing illegal drugs with intent to distribute them.
- Embezzlement (U.S. Code Title 18, Chapter 31) – Stealing or converting money or property entrusted to the perpetrator’s custody and care by the property’s owner.
- Government fraud – Any act to fraudulently obtain money, property, benefits, or services from the federal government, such as Social Security fraud, Medicare/Medicaid fraud, or government contractor fraud.
- Hate crimes (18 U.S.C. s. 249) – Injuring or attempting to cause injury via weapon, fire, or explosive upon a victim based on the victim’s protected characteristic or apparent characteristic, such as race, national origin, religion, gender/gender identity, or sexual orientation.
- Human trafficking (U.S. Code Title 18, Chapter 77; 22 U.S.C. s. 7102) – Transporting a person across state or national borders against their will or for the purpose of abusing or harming the victim, such as wage slavery or sex trafficking.
- Identity theft (18 U.S.C. s. 1028) – Produce, possess, transfer, or use an identity document, authentication feature, or false identity document to defraud another party.
- Internet crimes – Includes criminal offenses conducted by means of the internet, such as identity theft, hacking, ransomware, wire fraud, cyber harassment, or possession or distribution of child pornography.
- Kidnapping (18 U.S.C. s. 1201) – Seizing and restraining or transporting an individual against their will.
- Mail fraud (18 U.S.C. s. 1341) – Using the Postal Service or a common carrier delivery service to carry out a fraudulent scheme.
- Money laundering (18 U.S.C. s. 1956) – Mixing the proceeds of a criminal scheme in a legitimate financial transaction, such as a business or real estate, for the purpose of concealing the origin of the illegal funds.
- Tax fraud (26 U.S.C. s. 7201) – Any scheme to willfully avoid paying federal taxes lawfully owed under the Internal Revenue Code.
- Terrorism (18 U.S.C. s. 2331) – Any act of violence or force intended to intimidate or coerce the populace, influence government policy, or affect or disrupt government operations.
- Wire fraud (18 U.S.C. s. 1343) – Using radio, television, telephones, or the internet to commit a fraudulent scheme.
Don't face federal charges alone – schedule a confidential consultation with Agre & St. John's skilled defense team to understand your options and build a robust defense strategy.
Contact Agre & St. Johns for a Free, Confidential Consultation to Learn More About How Our New Jersey Federal Criminal Defense Attorneys Can Assist You With Securing a Favorable Resolution to Your Charges
Don’t leave your freedom, reputation, and future to the mercy of the criminal justice system. Get strong legal advocacy that can help you pursue a favorable outcome to your federal criminal case. Contact Agre & St. John today for a free consultation to speak with our New Jersey federal crime attorneys about your legal options in your case.