When it comes to building a defense case against an Aggravated Menacing (O.R.C. 2903.21) charge in Cleveland, every client brings a unique set of facts to the table.
No, unfortunately if you’re convicted of Aggravated Menacing (O.R.C. 2903.21) in Cleveland, you’ll have a conviction for an offense of violence, and expungement is prohibited.
Yes, if you are convicted of Aggravated Menacing (O.R.C. 2903.21) in Cleveland, you can be sentenced to up to six months in jail, as well as a $1000 fine.
In Cleveland, Aggravated Menacing is almost always charged as a first degree misdemeanor, which carries a potential sentence of six months in jail and a $1000 fine.
In an Aggravated Menacing (O.R.C. 2903.21) case in Cleveland, the prosecution alleges that you engaged in conduct that caused another to believe that you would cause serious harm to them, their property, or a family member.
Yes, despite the fact that Menacing (O.R.C. 2903.22) is usually charged as a misdemeanor in Cleveland, conviction can result in a 30 day jail sentence, with a $250 fine.
Yes, you can be charged with Menacing (O.R.C. 2903.22) in Cleveland even if you never laid a finger on anyone or made a verbal threat against them.
Yes, if you are convicted of Assault (O.R.C. 2903.13) in Cleveland as a first degree misdemeanor, it will leave you with a assault criminal record that will be accessible to employers, colleges, and potential landlords, among others.
Yes, if you acted in self-defense during a fight or other physical altercation in Cleveland, then you have strong grounds to challenge the Assault (O.R.C. 2903.13) charges against you in court.
Yes, if you are convicted of Assault (O.R.C. 2903.13) in Cleveland, sometimes called Simple Assault, you can face a jail sentence of up to 180 days.