Can you represent someone if they are charged in a state other than Arizona?
Tom Dean is a lawyer in Phoenix, but he has traveled throughout the United States to represent people charged with drug-related offenses. Tom is well-known for cases where marijuana plays a principal role. He is deeply familiar with marijuana laws and restrictions throughout the country.
Do you only take marijuana-related cases? Do you have experience with cases involving other drugs as well?
Tom Dean has been a passionate advocate for responsible drug law reform from early in his career. He has seen firsthand how today’s harsh drug laws affect the lives of innocent Arizonans. As a result, he is familiar with drug laws pertaining to all categories of banned or “illicit” drugs.
No matter what kind of drugs your case involves, you can rest assured Tom Dean is an expert who understands your situation. Contact Tom even if your case does not involve marijuana.
Can someone be imprisoned for possession of marijuana in Arizona? If so, how much jail time could be imposed?
Medical marijuana is legal in Arizona. However, there are still archaic laws in place that punish possession of marijuana under various circumstances. Even the possession of a small amount of marijuana can sometimes be construed as a felony with a fine of up to $150,000. To find out more about Arizona’s existing marijuana laws, see the summary of Marijuana Laws in Arizona.
How much marijuana is enough to get slammed with a charge for intent to sell?
Remarkably, you may be charged with intent to sell while possessing or transporting virtually any amount of marijuana. Circumstances of which you are not even aware, such as the location of a school or even a school bus, may substantially increase the possible charges, penalties and fines you are subject to. To learn more, visit the summary of Marijuana Laws in Arizona.
Is driving under the influence of marijuana illegal in Arizona?
Yes. In fact, thousands of people face “marijuana DUI” charges in Arizona and other states every single year. Even though there is no universally recognized medical standard for determining marijuana-based impairment – and many people dispute whether “impaired driving” happens at all for marijuana users – it can be a misdemeanor or even a felony. See Marijuana Patient DUI.