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Posts tagged "Greg Donahue"

When Man's Best Friend becomes Baby's Worst Nightmare

My last post was about minor settlements, which are settlements on behalf of a minor person (often a suit brought by their parents) which must be approved by a court. Some of the most common cases we see that involve injured children are car accidents and dog-related injuries.

Donahue Performs in ND

GFD Color.jpgLest you think that attorneys only pursue justice, here's a fun fact - Swenson Lervick attorney Greg Donahue is a very accomplished violinist. Not only is he a violinist with and President of the Board of directors for the Central Lakes Symphony Orchestra, but he also recently performed in a Hankinson, ND dinner theatre performance of In Pursuit of a Dream.

Stay Away from Me!

Thumbnail image for Greg Donahue.jpgIf someone is harassing you, it is possible to get a "no contact order" that prohibits that person from contacting you or being near you. There are a number of different types of "no contact orders" that a Court can issue. One type is called a Harassment Restra

Everyone Wins! Enjoy Steaks and Chops while Supporting our Community!

While August brings back-to-school sales and county fairs, it is also time for two great gastronomic events Alexandria - the Alexandria Rotary Club's Pork and Corn Feed and the Runetone Museum's Annual Steakfry.

Donahue Wins Appeal; Appeals Court Rejects "Castle Doctrine" Argument

107_1web cropped.jpgSwenson Lervick attorney and Alexandria Assistant City Attorney Greg Donahue (above) has won the appeal of an assault conviction he obtained following a jury trial in Douglas County, Minnesota District Court. Affirming the conviction, the Minnesota Court of Appeals rejected the defendant's attempt to apply the "castle doctrine" to the common area of the jail where he was incarcerated.

Swenson Lervick Helps Bring MN Supreme Court to Alexandria

Swenson Lervick is happy to have helped bring the Minnesota Supreme Court to Alexandria. The Court was in town on October 4 and 5 as a part of its outreach program designed to not only give students a close look at how the Court works but also to give them a chance to observe the oral arguments in a real case (State of Minnesota v. Heinonen).

How bad is it?

Thumbnail image for Greg Donahue.jpgCriminal charges are categorized by the severity of the penalty. In Minnesota, there are four levels of criminal charges: petty misdemeanors, misdemeanors, gross misdemeanors, and felonies. The least severe offense is called a petty misdemeanor. An example of this is a simple speeding ticket. The maximum penalty that could be imposed for a petty misdemeanor offense is a $300 fine. A misdemeanor offense is more serious than a petty misdemeanor. An example of a misdemeanor is disorderly conduct. The maximum penalty that could be imposed for a misdemeanor offense is 90 days in jail and/or a $1,000 fine. A gross misdemeanor offense is more serious than a misdemeanor offense. An example of a gross misdemeanor is a second or third DWI offense within a ten year period of time. The maximum penalty for a gross misdemeanor is 1 year in jail and/or a $3,000 fine. The most serious criminal offense is a felony. An example of a felony would be a theft of a motor vehicle, a sexual assault, or murder. A felony is any crime for which a sentence of imprisonment for more than one year may be imposed. The legal system is complex. If you need help navigating your legal situation, the lawyers at Swenson Lervick can help. They are knowledgeable, experienced, and ready to fight for your rights. Stop in or call Greg Donahue at (320) 763-3141.

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