Daniel J. Neal is the founder of Daniel J. Neal, Attorney at Law. He earned his... more
Daniel J. Neal is the founder of Daniel J. Neal, Attorney at Law. He earned his Bachelor's Degree in Criminal Justice from Monmouth University in 2008 where he graduated magna cum laude and his Juris Doctorate from Roger Williams University School of Law in 2013. He is admitted to practice in the State of Rhode Island and the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. Prior to founding Daniel J. Neal,... view profile
Responsibilities include all aspects of providing legal services in a litigation law... more
Responsibilities include all aspects of providing legal services in a litigation law firm concentrating in civil matters. Over two decades representing hundreds of individuals, families, and small businesses. Practice has included investigation and representation of clients in matters that required complex factual and legal analysis. These matters have included structural failure and products... view profile
I am a lifelong Rhode Island resident. The son of a high school english teacher and... more
I am a lifelong Rhode Island resident. The son of a high school english teacher and a corporate para-legal that together raised me , and my two sisters, in a Pawtucket home filled with warmth, love, and respect for learning and other people. After graduation from Tolman High School I attended both college (U.R.I. and Rhode Island College) and law school (Roger Williams) in Rhode Island. My wif... view profile
If you are suspected of a crime or charged with a violation of law, you may require the services of a criminal defense attorney to present your defense or negotiate a penalty. As different rules and procedures exist for different offenses, you should seek a criminal defense attorney who has worked on your particular type of case to provide you with the best defense. An experienced criminal defense attorney knows what information the government will need to prove your guilt. The defense attorney will also know what information you need to prove your innocence, including whether there are any legal rules justifying your actions.