| Read Time: 2 minutes | Sex Crimes

Title IX Updates

  Guilty until proven innocent.  Forget due process, it barely exists.  Cross-examination of your accuser, forget about it.  Am I speaking about the criminal justice system in Russia?  No, I am speaking about the Title IX hearing held on college campuses around the country for allegations of sexual misconduct.  Let me repeat that last part, “allegations of sexual misconduct”. The first time I assisted someone with a university hearing for allegations of sexual misconduct I was blown away.  Notice I said “assisted someone”.  You see, at these hearings they did not allow an attorney to speak or present evidence or be present in an advisory capacity.  The accused had to defend him or herself.  Certainly, it makes sense that an 18 year old kid would be expected to conduct a hearing that had ramifications for the future of their education much less the rest of their life.  Additionally, the accused could not ask the accuser questions.  The person who is making accusations, very serious accusations was free from having to answer any questions from the accused.  And the standard of proof?  Preponderance of evidence, which means that they were more likely than not to have committed the infraction. Thankfully, some of these rules have been amended and will be going into effect in August of 2020.  The U.S. Department of Education has issued the final version on how schools handle allegations of sexual harassment and assault.  The new rules allow for the accused and the accuser to submit evidence and participate in cross-examination in live proceedings.  The provision allowing for cross-examination of the accuser is already drawing criticism from victim’s rights groups.  They fear that allowing the accuser to be questioned will have a chilling effect on a victim willing to come forward with accusations of sexual misconduct.  While victim’s rights are important, a more balanced approach to these proceedings were needed.  In a statement released by the Department of Education Secretary Devos said “This new regulation requires schools to act in meaningful ways to support survivors of sexual misconduct, without sacrificing important safeguards to ensure a fair and transparent process.”  I think that is all anyone could really ever ask for, support the victim, but make sure that the accused is treated fairly.

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| Read Time: 2 minutes | Internet Crimes

Florida Police Arrest 23 Child Predator Suspects

At the end of September, Florida law enforcement officials arrested 23 suspected child predators and human traffickers. The arrests came after the police engaged in a four-day sting operation. During the sting operation, the officers used popular online phone applications to pretend to be underage children. Police officers called the sting operation “Operation Intercept VII.” Law enforcement officers arrested 23 suspects ranging in age from 21 to 77.  How Did Law Enforcement Officers Discover the Alleged Predators? The law enforcement officials involved set several snares to catch alleged child predators. The officers set up online advertisements, profiles on popular applications, and profiles on social media websites. The alleged child predators responded to the advertisements and social media profiles. One suspect sent over 90 sexually explicit photographs to the detective on the other end of the snare.  The detectives behind the operation sent the alleged sexual predators their addresses. Several of the suspects brought condoms with them to the meet-up. One suspect brought candy and another brought a sex-toy.  Parents Should be Extremely Careful When it Comes to Online Access A Florida sheriff’s office has warned parents about the dangers of online application usage. In a recent statement, he reminded parents that they are the first defense between their innocent children and sexual predators. Some of the following applications as the most dangerous for young adults and children: Kik Snapchat Ask.fm Whisper Blendr WhatsApp GroupMe Chatous Zoosk Plenty of Fish Grindr Bumble TikTok When teenagers are more technologically savvy than their parents, they may be able to successfully hide dangerous application usage. Nonetheless, there are several applications that parents can use to block apps known to be dangerous. It can be challenging to protect children from online predators.  Traveling With the Intent of Having Sex With a Child Florida law enforcement officers have arrested all 23 suspects for traveling with the intent of having sex with a child.  Florida Statute 847.0135(4) makes it illegal to travel any distance within, from, or to Florida “for the purpose of engaging in unlawful sexual conduct with an after having used an online service or electronic device to seduce, solicit, lure, or entice the child to engage in unlawful sexual conduct.”  In many instances, prosecutors who charge a defendant with traveling with the intent of having sex with a child also charge the defendant with the crime of soliciting a child for unlawful sex through a computer. It is important to understand that suspects cannot make the defense that a law enforcement agent was undercover, pretending to be a child. Law enforcement officers are free to pose as a child or child’s parent during the undercover investigation.  Another undercover investigation technique that cannot be raised as a defense is known as the “bait-and-switch.” This occurs when the law enforcement officer begins the conversation by proposing to engage in lawful sexual behavior. But the undercover officer then quickly changes the conversation from having a legal sexual relationship to an unlawful sexual encounter with a minor child. In Florida, those convicted face up to 15 years in jail, 15 years probation and up to a $10,000 fine. If you are facing a criminal charge of Traveling to Meet a Minor to commit an Unlawful Sex Act, we can help. Our experienced Orlando criminal defense attorneys can skillfully advocate on your behalf.  Contact our law office today to set up your free initial consultation. 

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| Read Time: 5 minutes | Criminal Defense

A Legal Guide for Florida Spring Breakers: Know Before You Go

CC image by Ekaterina Vladinakova at Flickr If you’re heading to Florida for spring break in 2019, the sunshine and warm water may not be all that you encounter. In fact, spring breakers are notorious for getting into legal trouble – typically for things like underage drinking. Before you go, here are a few laws and safety tips that you should review to reduce the risk of an accident and keep you out of legal trouble– Staying Safe – Avoiding the Four Ds As a mnemonic device to help you remember safety and the law when you’re on spring break, consider the four Ds that you should always avoid: Drunk driving Drugged driving Distracted driving Drowsy driving All four of the above are, first and foremost, extremely unsafe. When you drive drunk, drugged, drowsy, or distracted, you significantly increase your risk of causing a motor vehicle accident. You may also have legal consequences if you are apprehended for drunk or drugged driving, and even texting while driving is against the law in the Sunshine State. Alcohol For those who are traveling for spring break, alcohol typically presents the biggest temptation, and of the biggest health, safety, and legal risks, too. While our law firm does not condone underage drinking, we do want to remind you that if you do drink–whether of the legal drinking age or not–to never get behind the wheel after you’ve consumed an alcoholic beverage. CC image by Image Catalog at Flickr In addition to staying clear of drunk driving, remember that it is also illegal to have an open container of alcohol within the car, as found in Florida Statutes Section 316.1936. Remind your passengers that if they want to drink, they can’t do it while your vehicle is in operation. Find a Designated Driver Avoiding the four Ds means finding a designated driver if people in your group have been drinking or using drugs. You should also find another driver if those in your group are overly-fatigued; studies show that fatigued driving has the potential to be just as dangerous as drunk driving. When you’re assigning a designated driver in your group, do so smartly. Characteristics of a designated driver that are important include that the driver has/is: A valid driver’s license and auto insurance; Responsible; and Able to resist the temptation not to drink, even when hanging out with friends. It’s always a good idea to select a designated driver before you hit the bars or are exposed to alcohol. If there is no one in your group who makes for a safe designated driver, take a cab, use a rideshare, or find another way home. Know Your Limits If you will be drinking on this spring break, make sure you do so safely – which means more than just avoiding the driver’s seat. It’s also important that you set and know your limits – how much can you personally consume safely? Don’t drink more than you can handle, and try to stick to the general rule of no more than one drink per hour, coupled with a glass of water in between alcoholic beverages. (Note that depending on who you are, the one-drink-per-hour rule may be very inaccurate.) When drinking, be sure to always pair your alcohol consumption with plenty of food and water, too. It’s also important that you familiarize yourself with the symptoms of alcohol poisoning, and keep an eye out for anyone in your group who may be suffering from alcohol poisoning. The American Addictions Centers lists a few of the symptoms of alcohol poisoning as vomiting, hypothermia, seizure, loss of bowel or bladder control, irregular pulse, and blue-tinged skin. If you suspect that anyone is suffering from alcohol poisoning, you should seek emergency medical care/dial 911 immediately. Alcohol Ban on Beaches The car is not the only place that you can’t have an open container of alcohol in Florida; alcohol is also prohibited on many of the beaches, too. Refer to the Orlando Weekly for a list of beaches in Florida where you can legally drink alcohol, and note that Panama City Beach has banned alcohol on the beach as an “emergency measure” for this year’s spring break. Other Important Laws It’s also important that, in addition to alcohol-specific laws, you also review the rules regarding using a fake ID and public intoxication. As an added safety tip, we also recommend getting vaccinated before coming to Florida, which may offer protection from bacteria and viruses that are often rampant in large gatherings, like those that are found during spring break. Be Smart About Sexual Assault, Rape, and Other Violent Crimes CC image by freestocks.org at Flickr Spring break is no longer just an opportunity for young people to celebrate a reprieve from the grind of university life and get in a little sunshine; it is also a time where many people, spring breakers and otherwise, commit serious crimes, including rape, sexual assault, theft, and assault. During spring break, adhere to the following safety tips: Don’t leave a drink unattended – date rape drugs, including GHB and Rohypnol, could be placed in your drink while you’re distracted; Travel with a buddy – don’t go to unfamiliar places alone, especially in areas where drugs and alcohol are present; Have a plan, including knowing where you’re going and when, and how to get there; Don’t give out your information, including where you’re staying while on spring break, to strangers; Tell someone where you’re going before you leave and when you plan to be back; Keep your belongings close to avoid pickpocketing and theft; and If things get heated between you and another spring breaker, walk away – an assault can be dangerous, and could result in criminal charges if you’re involved. Dos and Don’ts of Interacting with the Police CC image by Alex Smith at Flickr If you are pulled over or otherwise stopped by police while on spring break this year, it’s important that you know how to respond to protect...

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| Read Time: 2 minutes | Sex Crimes

He’s Krafty and He Gets Around

By now you know that the Jupiter Police Department has been conducting a human trafficking and prostitution sting, specifically targeting different day spas. It appears that investigation spanned Palm Beach, Martin, and Orange Counties and that the investigation proceeded over a period of eight months. Unfortunately, this type of investigation and arrest of the owner and those frequenting the “spas” are not uncommon. The girls working the spa are being forced to perform sexual acts and are essentially sex slaves working for the owner of the spa.  This type of story will make the papers for a day or so and then fade away. However… When one of the “Johns” who frequents this type of establishment is the owner of the reining Super Bowl Champs, things are a little different. Bob Kraft, multibillionaire and owner of the Patriots is accused a soliciting a woman for sex acts twice within the last month. Now everyone is presumed to be innocent, even the owner of the Patriots, and Mr. Kraft has denied any wrong doing. However, the Jupiter Police Department is claiming to have graphic video evidence of the men who paid for sexual services at the spa. As an aside, the idea that Bob Kraft was caught on video for illegal acts is true karma and certainly put a smile on every non-Patriot NFL fan #spygate. Even weirder than a multi-billionaire being involved with a prostitution sting from a day spa in a strip plaza is the fact the affidavit seems to indicate that Mr. Kraft is alleged to have visited this fine establishment on January 20, 2019. Why is that weird? Well, if accurate, Mr. Kraft must have needed this tension reliever because his team was playing the Chiefs just a few hours after the encounter. Certainly explains why Kraft looked so calm during the overtime win that sent his team (literally) to the Super Bowl. So what’s going to happen for Mr. Kraft? Well, assuming the state attorney’s office believes that they have the evidence to go forward with the prosecution, Kraft will receive notice of the case at his home in Boston. He will have to appear in court or an attorney will appear on his behalf. After that all the discovery (police reports, videos, witness statements) will be given to the defense attorney. Mr. Kraft will then go to trial or enter a plea agreement. What might a plea agreement look like? In Florida, solicitation of prostitution has certain mandatory conditions. These include 100 hours of community service, $5000.00 civil penalty (no big deal for a someone with a net-worth of north of six billion dollars, but hefty for most) and they must attend “an educational program about the negative effects of prostitution and human trafficking…”. Additionally, there could be fines, probation, and, while incredibly unlikely, up to one year in jail per count. CC image by Twitter Trends 2019 at Flickr

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| Read Time: 2 minutes | Sex Crimes

Consequences of Child Sex Abuse in Florida

Few crimes carry the same social stigma as child sexual abuse. The mere hint of impropriety involving a minor can unravel a person’s career, reputation, and lead to serious criminal charges. Unfortunately, child sex abuse is a serious problem in Florida. According to the Florida Council Against Sexual Violence, about 44 percent of sexual assault and rape victim are legal minors–persons under the age of 18–and about 15 percent are children who have not yet celebrated their 12th birthdays. Orlando Man Charged With Sexually Abusing Toddler in Bathroom Recently, residents of the Orlando area were shocked to hear reports that a local daycare provider had been arrested and charged with sexually abusing a 2-year-old toddler in a restaurant bathroom. An eyewitness told police that he observed the accused and the child through a crack in the bathroom stall door. When the witness went to exit the bathroom, he said the accused ran him over in his wheelchair and threatened to kill him. According to the Orlando Sentinel, the accused later confessed while in police custody. Officially the man is charged with a number of offenses including sexual battery. Under Section 794.011 of the Florida Statutes, sexual battery refers to any act involving “oral, anal, or vaginal penetration” with another sexual organ or object. When, as alleged in the case above, an adult commits sexual battery against a person under the age of 12, it is a capital felony–i.e., a crime punishable by life imprisonment. The accused is also charged with lewd or lascivious molestation. Section 800.04 of the Florida Statutes defines this as intentionally touching the genitals or “genital area” of someone under the age of 16. When the offender is an adult and the victim is under 12, Florida charges this offense as a life felony, which carries a minimum prison sentence of 40 years. A Florida Child Sex Crimes Conviction Follows You For Life As you can see, Florida takes sex crimes against children extremely seriously. Even in cases where the defendant does not spend decades–or the rest of his or her life–in prison, a child sex abuse conviction does not go away even after a sentence is served. That is because Florida requires virtually anyone convicted in the U.S. of a sex crime involving a child to register as a “sexual predator” for life. Registration is not a minor inconvenience. Florida restricts where registered sexual predators may live and work. For instance, under Section 775.215 of the Florida Statutes a person convicted of a sex crime against someone under the age of 16 cannot live within 1,000 feet of any preexisting “school, child care facility, park, or playground.” Given the potential life-altering consequences of a child sex abuse allegation, it is critical you have experienced counsel at your side when dealing with police, prosecutors, and the courts. The Orlando sex crimes defense lawyers at Moses & Rooth can help. Call us today at (407) 377-0150 if you are facing allegations or charges of sexually abusing a child and require immediate legal advice on how to proceed.

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| Read Time: 2 minutes | Criminal Defense

False Rape Accusations on the Rise?

Rape and sexual assault are among the most heinous crimes a person may be charged with short of murder. Any type of sex crimes conviction carries serious penalties in Florida. A defendant is facing not only possible jail time, but also a lifetime of legal and public condemnation as a “sex offender.” Rolling Stone Scandal Shows How False Rape Accusations Go Viral Given the gravity of any rape accusation, it is imperative that law enforcement perform their due diligence before charging a suspect. Prosecutors must also be strictly held to their legal burden of proof: guilt beyond a reasonable doubt. Unfortunately, in our social media-crazed age, people are quick to rush to judgment. There is an understandable, if legally misguided, view that we should “always believe the victim,” which can end up trampling on the constitutional rights of the accused. At the end of the day, a judge and jury need to see evidence beyond a mere accusation before convicting someone of a felony. And while studies have shown that the majority of rape accusations are credible–or at least, they are not deliberate fabrications, there is increasing anecdotal and scientific evidence that false allegations are on the rise. On the anecdotal side, there was a recent report about a video where a passenger using a popular ride-sharing service verbally threatened to accuse the driver of rape following a disagreement. Heat-of-the-moment exclamations are one thing. But then there are the false rape accusations that “go viral” and are willingly spread by the national news media. Consider the July 2014 report published in Rolling Stone magazine accusing several University of Virginia students of raping an unidentified female accuser. Although none of the accused students were ever charged with a crime, the uncorroborated accusation alone was enough to prompt a wave of stories decrying the purported “rape culture” on the nation’s college campuses. Rolling Stone later retracted the story after acknowledging its reporter and editors never bothered to corroborate the accuser’s story. Cathy Young, a writer for the libertarian magazine Reason, noted in the aftermath of the Rolling Stone scandal that “[t]he willingness to treat uncorroborated narratives of victimization as fact may be partly due to sensationalism,” but also “reflects a climate in which any suggestion that a woman who says she was raped may be lying is often treated as ‘victim-blaming’ or ‘rape apology.’” Have You Been Falsely Accused of Rape? But false rape accusations do happen. A study authored by a group from the University of Massachusetts and Northeastern University in Boston found that “the prevalence of false allegations is between 2 percent and 10 percent.” That may not sound like much, but consider that each false rape accusation represents a potential criminal conviction for an innocent person. This is why if you or a loved one is accused of a sex crime, you need to take it seriously. Do not assume it is a misunderstanding and that the police (and the press) will simply believe your claims of innocence. You need to speak with an Orlando criminal defense attorney who has experience in dealing with these types of cases. Contact the offices of Moses & Rooth, Attorneys at Law, at 407-377-0150 if you need to speak with a lawyer right away.

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| Read Time: 2 minutes | Sex Crimes

Sex (crimes) and the City

You worked hard all day. All you want to do is get home. You get on the subway. You think “must be my lucky day, I even get a seat”. The train starts and right across from you is a guy masturbating. Such is the scene for Deana Carter. Well Ms. Carter did not take too kindly to the actions of this guy and decided to video him while she berates him. WARNING: graphic language. While gross and inappropriate, this conduct is also clearly against the law. So if this subway salami slapper is caught, and it’s likely that he will be considering this video has gone viral with almost two million views, what potential charges is he looking at? First the obvious, exposure of sexual organ. Florida Statute 800.03 states: It is unlawful to expose or exhibit one’s sexual organs in public or on the private premises of another, or so near thereto as to be seen from such private premises, in a vulgar or indecent manner, or to be naked in public except in any place provided or set apart for that purpose. Violation of this section is a misdemeanor of the first degree, punishable as provided in s. 775.082 or s. 775.083. A mother’s breastfeeding of her baby does not under any circumstance violate this section. If this person is convicted of exposure of sexual organ he can be sentenced up to a year in jail or probation and a $1000.00 fine. A conviction under this statute would NOT designate the guy as a sex offender. Another charge that this guy could face is Lewd or Lascivious Exhibition. Florida Statute 800.04 states: A person who intentionally masturbates or intentionally exposes the genitals in a lewd or lascivious manner, in the presence of a victim who is less than 16 years of age, commits lewd or lascivious exhibition. If the person is over the age of 18 then the offender commits a second degree felony. If the person is under the age of 18 then the offender commits a third degree felony. If this guy is convicted of lewd or lascivious exhibition he could be looking at 15 years in prison or probation and a $10,000. Additionally, a conviction under this statute would designate him a sex offender. So what can we learn from this? First, Deanna Carter is a bad ass. Second, the guy sitting next to the masturbator didn’t seem to mind or care what was going on. Third, this type of conduct can have serious repercussions ranging from incarceration to being designated a sex offender for life.

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| Read Time: 2 minutes | Criminal Defense

The Criminal Side of Online Dating

Love. Soulmate. Companionship. At some point we all want to experience it. We search high and low for someone who we can call our own and when we find him or her, most of us try to hold on tight. With the increase of technology and different paths available to find love, such as online dating, meeting people has become considerably convenient. However, crime has also increased due to the convenience of “love” and technology. If you or a loved one have been charged with a crime associated with online dating, it is important for you to seek legal advice. Contact an experienced Florida criminal law attorney to help you with your case. Crimes and Online Dating: What You Should Know Though online dating has been around for a while, in recent years online dating has become a trend and although there have been some very successful relationships resulting from online dating, there has also been an increase in crime. For instance, recently in Florida, a woman who moved from Alabama to Florida to be with a man she met online vanished. This is not the first time nor the last time that online dating has led to a potential crime. In 2010 Carol Markin went on a date with a man she met online, and after he asked to use her bathroom, he raped her. Though online dating is a booming industry, it can also be a scary one. Online dating crimes in recent years have consisted of sexual offenses, money laundering, and extortion scams. Targeting women over 40, who are divorced or widowed, money laundering has become significantly easy for those who have joined dating sites. According to the AARP, the FBI says that Americans lost approximately $82 million to online dating fraud in only six months in the year of 2014, and that number is only for those who chose to report the problem. Because online dating crimes have increased and most dating sites do not make their users submit background checks, Florida has proposed bills that would require a dating service to notify their consumers on whether or not they have conducted background checks. Need Legal Advice? Being charged with any crime can be overwhelming, however, this is definitely the case when the crime is considered to be a crime associated to online dating. If convicted, you can face imprisonment, fines, registering as a sex offender, as well as probation and community service. Because of this, it is invaluable to seek legal advice. If you or a loved one have been charged with a crime associated with online dating, contact Moses & Rooth Attorneys at Law  at (407) 377-0150  to help you strategize about the best possible outcomes for your case. Contact our office today for a free consultation.  

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| Read Time: 2 minutes | Sex Crimes

Is Sexting a Crime in Florida?

You meet someone, you like them, you flirt with them, you exchange numbers, and your relationship begin to sail. Along with the flirtations, in today’s society, you text one another “cute” little nothings. Soon, pictures are exchanged, some involving little to no clothing. Most people never wonder whether sending an “innocent,” flirtatious picture is a crime; however, in some cases it is. When you engage in sexting, there are certain situations that will be considered criminal conduct and these situations result in serious charges. If you or a loved one have been charged with a sexting crime, it is in your best interest to seek legal representation and advice. Contact an experienced Florida criminal law attorney to help you with your case. What is Sexting? No matter how innocent it may seem, sexting is a crime. Sexting is sending and receiving sexually explicit messages, primarily between mobile phones, internet, or other communication devices. In Florida, sexting is governed by Florida Statutes 847.0141 and 847.0137. What are the Consequences if Charged? Though consenting adults do not commit a crime for sexting, teens who engage in sexting can face serious consequences. In Florida, anyone under the age of 18 commits the crime of sexting when they knowingly use a device to send images or videos that consist of nudity or sexual conduct to another minor, as well as when a minor receives and possess any nude or explicit images that are sent by another minor. It is important to note, however, that if the recipient of the text message did not solicit, transmit, or distribute the photo and took reasonable steps to report the photo, they will not be in violation of a sexting crime. Minors can commit a sexting crime that results in a misdemeanor of the first degree, or a felony degree offense, depending on the circumstances surrounding the case. It is important to seek legal representation if you, whether an adult or minor, have been charged with a sexting crime. Need Legal Advice? Being charged with a sexting charge, if convicted, could lead to serious consequences that will follow you throughout life. Though you may not intend to engage in criminal activity, in some cases, your intent will not matter at all. Because of this, it is important to seek legal representation and advice. Contact Moses & Rooth Attorneys at Law at 407-377-0150 for an initial consultation so that we can strategize about the best possible outcomes for your case.

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| Read Time: 2 minutes | Child Abuse

Possesion of Child Porngraphy a Serious Federal and State Crime

Recently, federal law enforcement arrested a 26 year old man for possession of child pornography. He was arrested after officials discovered a video which contained images of children being exploited on his laptop. Police allege in reports that the video showed the exploitation of two young girls between the ages of 6 and 10. Law enforcement learned about the accused as part of an undercover federal investigation of computers advertising child pornography. Officials allege that a computer using the accused IP address was identified as advertising 86 child pornography files between May 2015 and January 2016. What is Child Pornography? Under Florida’s obscenity laws, child pornography is any image that shows a child under the age of 18 engaging in sexual acts. The image could be a photo, magazine, video, or computer file. The sexual conduct includes a wide variety of behavior and may include sexual intercourse, masturbation, sexual abuse, bestiality, physical contact with sex organs, and other conduct or acts. Federal law makes it illegal to possess, distribute, transmit, and manufacture child pornography. It is a felony crime punishable with significant jail time and the label of being listed as a convicted sexual offender. Consequences of Child Pornography Conviction Oftentimes, child pornography cases are dealt with as federal child pornography possession charges and prosecuted in federal courts. A child pornography possession conviction is punishable with long prison sentences and steep fines. The punishment for child pornography often depends on whether the accused is a first time or repeat offender: First Time Offenders: a first time child pornography conviction is punishable with up to 10 years in federal prison. The statutory maximum for this offense is 10 years. There is no mandatory minimum sentence. A court will decide a potential sentence by considering key facts from the case such as whether or not the accused accepts responsibility for the crime. Repeat Offenders: if the accused has a prior child pornography conviction or a conviction for any other sex crime, then the court has more tools to punish the accused. The punishments can range from 10 to 20 years in federal prison. At a minimum, the accused is facing 10 years in federal prison. Registration as a sex offender: depending on exact nature of the charge, a court may also require anyone convicted with possession of child pornography to register as a sex offender. Which will place communities on notice about the convict. This means that convict will face increased scrutiny and perhaps isolation from the surround community. Let an Attorney Help Child pornography charges are serious and have state and federal consequences. The impact of a conviction can last a lifetime. If you are dealing with these serious accusations, then you should speak with the criminal defense attorneys at Moses & Rooth. We understand the nuances of both criminal and state law and can develop a strategy to defend you in court. Contact us today 407-377-0150 to schedule an appointment.

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