Fighting Bad Jurisprudence in Brewster, MA 

The law was designed to create fair standards for all -- but it doesn’t always work that way in practice. The justice system is full of corruption, ineffective counsel, and other issues that prevent innocent people from having a fighting chance when they face malicious prosecution. The lynchpin in the system of unfair legal practices is bad jurisprudence in Brewster, MA.

“Jurisprudence” refers to the underlying theory behind the law. When applied properly, it helps the courts see past positions and paperwork to evaluate the authentic reality of a legal circumstance, preventing corruption by ensuring that the core philosophy of the justice system centers on fairness and equality. However, improper application empowers the worst impulses and imperfections of the court and can ruin the lives of people who never took any wrong action.

I’ve experienced this in my own life, and I now offer a wide range of information to others who might find themselves in similar circumstances. I hope to assist those fighting false charges by ensuring that they have access to resources I never did in my own case.

Understanding Malicious Prosecution

Being charged with a crime you didn’t commit is frightening, especially if you aren’t familiar with the legal system. Worse still, even winning your case can’t always protect you from the ill effects of fighting a court battle. Time lost trying to clear your name can lead to:

•     Court Costs and Attorney's Fees                       •     Mental Anguish

•     Damage to Your Reputation                                 

•     Inability to Find a Job                                                •     Lost Wages 

However, a mere mistake isn’t enough to constitute malicious prosecution. Rather, it takes intentional wrongdoing to constitute this grave offense. The key thing to take note of is the actual evidence brought against you.

In order to prosecute, the state must believe that they can prove your guilt beyond a reasonable doubt. This is the highest evidentiary standard in the legal system. You may be able to make a case for misconduct if you were charged with clear evidence that said the standard was not met, but the strongest cases for wrongful prosecution involve false charges.

Prosecuting based on allegations that the state knows to be improbably or false is a gross violation of your constitutional rights—but it happens more often than you might think. The same is true of judicial wrongdoing. Judges who have been accused of misconduct should not hear and rule on their own cases. If you, like me, have faced these challenges, you may benefit from fighting back with the help of a trustworthy attorney.

This website is dedicated to the wrongfully convicted. 


Contact me to learn more about malicious prosecution, I proudly serve Brewster, MA, and surrounding areas.

•     Embarrassment