Criminal Defense Lawyers

Fuller, Sandefer & Associates believe that the Sixth Amendment of the United States Constitution means what it says and that people accused of crimes by the government should be afforded a vigorous defense. When you or someone you care about has been accused of a crime, the lawyers at Fuller, Sandefer & Associates will work to protect your Constitutional rights.

Our lawyers have represented citizens being investigated for, or who are accused of, misdemeanor and felony crimes in municipal, state and federal courts. Our attorneys have defended clients accused of various crimes, including, but not limited to:

  • Aggravated Assault/Battery
  • Driving While Under the Influence
  • Robbery
  • Domestic Violence
  • Drug Offenses
  • Theft/Larceny/Embezzlement
  • Sexual Assault/Indecent Liberties
  • Fraud
  • Arson
  • Homicide/Manslaughter
  • Probation Revocations
  • Juvenile Delinquency Petitions
  • White Collar and Regulatory Offenses
  • Wildlife Violations
  • Firearm Violations

If you or someone you care about is being investigated for, or has been accused of a crime or regulatory violation, please feel free to call our office and set up a time to discuss your case with one of our attorneys.

[The right to counsel in criminal cases] is one of the safeguards of the Sixth Amendment deemed necessary to insure fundamental human rights of life and liberty….The Sixth Amendment[’s right to counsel] stands as a constant admonition that if the constitutional safeguards it provides be lost, justice will not ‘still be done.’ It embodies a realistic recognition of the obvious truth that the average defendant does not have the professional legal skill to protect himself when brought before a tribunal with power to take his life or liberty, wherein the prosecution is presented by experienced and learned counsel. That which is simple, orderly, and necessary to the lawyer–to the untrained layman–may appear intricate, complex, and mysterious.

– United States Supreme Court Justice Hugo Black writing for the majority in Johnson v. Zerbst, 304 U.S. 458, 462-63 (1938).