Charles K. Kenyon Jr.’s Guides

Charles K. Kenyon Jr.

Madison DUI / DWI Attorney.

Contributor Level 19
  1. Civil Demand Letters - Retail Theft - Shoplifting - In addition to or instead of criminal charges

    Written by attorney Charles Kenyon, almost 2 years ago.

    To aid retailers fight shoplifting, legislatures around the country passed Civil Remedy statutes that let the retailer sue shoplifters, not just for the cost of the product, but also for the cost of their efforts to catch shoplifters. They are using these statutes for a legalized form of blackmail.

    11 people found this Legal Guide helpful

  2. Drunk Driving (OWI / DUI / DWI) Treatment Court in Dane County Wisconsin

    Written by attorney Charles Kenyon, almost 2 years ago.

    This is an overview of the Dane County Treatment Court for certain 3rd-offense OWI defendants. This is not the court that decides whether or not you are guilty, it is a treatment court -- like a drug court. This is a program in its infancy and is changing quickly.

    2 people found this Legal Guide helpful

  3. Should I talk to the police? Advice from experienced criminal defense lawyers and police!

    Written by attorney Charles Kenyon, almost 2 years ago.

    This is a short essay on talking to the police with links to important videos.

    1 person found this Legal Guide helpful

  4. Misdemeanor Drunk Driving (OWI / DUI / DWI) Court in Madison, Dane County, Wisconsin.

    Written by attorney Charles Kenyon, almost 2 years ago.

    Misdemeanor DUI / OWI (Drunk Driving) Court - Madison, Dane County, Wisconsin Criminal Cases In Wisconsin all drunk driving charges after the first one are criminal charges handled in Circuit Court. First offense cases are not charged as crimes unless there is a minor in the car...

    1 person found this Legal Guide helpful

  5. Can I get a DUI in Wisconsin while legally parked? In a parking lot!???

    Written by attorney Charles Kenyon, almost 2 years ago.

    When people think of a DUI charge they think of drinking and driving. They do not think about being in a parked car, not going anywhere. Wisconsin has a broad definition of "operating" and an even broader definition of "highway." Both definitions come into play when answering this question.

    2 people found this Legal Guide helpful

  6. Juvenile? Adult? Child? in Wisconsin these are distinctions that can make a difference

    Written by attorney Charles Kenyon, almost 2 years ago.

    For most purposes, someone becomes an adult in Wisconsin at the age of 18. For purposes of being treated as a criminal, that same person becomes an adult at age 17 and in some cases as early as 10! The same person can be both an adult a child in the same incident.

    1 person found this Legal Guide helpful

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