Let’s talk about criminal procedure. The first “event,” shall we say, in this series of events, is when you encounter with the police. The police, or law enforcement, may arrest … Continue Reading Criminal Procedure 101 – Lesson 1
Let’s talk about being on a jury. Jury duty might upset your schedule, but it is not a task to take lightly. Read on for more information!
This blog post is about how we prepare you for testifying in court.
In this video short, MCP answers the question, “Why did you become a lawyer?”
Matthew C. Parson is an attorney based in Franklin, Pennsylvania. He practices criminal law, family law, civil law, and estate law.
Matthew and his team can help you with divorce and custody problems, even if they are complex and emotionally charged.
Our satisfaction comes from helping those in need of advocacy, information, or advice. We also serve clients in need of criminal defense, civil litigation, and/or probate law and estate settlement.
Call us today – your first consultation is free!
Venango County, PA Child Custody Procedures: I practice family law in several different counties. My home county is Venango County. The City of Franklin is where the courthouse sits and where all of one’s Child Custody hearings will be held. There are three hearings that one may go through when litigating custody in Venango County. Before litigating, you may want to consider taking advantage of my office’s free consultation. In that we can talk about the likelihood of entering into a Consent Order. For more information, call our office at (914) 758-5659
This is Matthew’s story about why he decided to become a lawyer, with help from a 1997 newspaper article on him while he was in elementary school!
Lots of people ask what we charge, friends. For your reference, we are mid-level in terms of rates in the area. For example, divorces range from $500 for a straight, no fault divorce, up to $2,000 if you’d like to add services, such as equitable distribution, or child custody.
When the opportunity arises, the trial judge may want to educate the public on the important role of defense counsel in a criminal case and inform them that the Sixth Amendment affords the right to counsel to all persons, regardless of the type of crime or the evidence against them. The judge can remind those in the courtroom that defense lawyers are doing their job to uphold the Constitution and fulfill their oath as officers of the court.