Criminal Defense

Can A Person Be Convicted Without Evidence?

The short answer is “no.” You cannot be charged and convicted without evidence. However, there may be probable cause or physical evidence that is pointing toward you. The prosecution must prove guilt beyond a reasonable doubt.

What Is Evidence?

This is information that supports a claim and leads to a conclusion.

Some examples of evidence include:

  • Testimonies
  • Confessions
  • Videos
  • Recordings
  • Electronic devices
  • Documents
  • Substances and chemicals
  • Weapons
  • Circumstantial evidence

Call My Firm For A Free Case Evaluation

As a dedicated and successful Miami criminal defense attorney, I am passionate about defending the rights of the people I represent. My extensive background and former prosecutorial work enable me to skillfully and quickly assess the situation you face in order to prepare you for the best and worst possible outcomes. When we meet, I will begin to strategize as the best possible defense for your case and formulate a plan that is realistic.

At Jonathan B. Blecher, P.A., I give you the straight talk you need from your attorney while fighting zealously for your best interests and a satisfactory outcome to the ordeal you face. With an AV Preeminent* peer-review rating through Martindale-Hubbell and a 10.0 Superb Rating on Avvo, rest assured that my highly regarded defense is the right choice for your Miami criminal law case.

From the first time we meet, I will be thinking of my closing argument and defense theory. This forward-thinking approach sets me apart from other criminal defense lawyers.

Learn more about my commitment to my clients: Call my Miami criminal law office today at 305-321-3237 to schedule a no-cost consultation.

*AV®, AV Preeminent®, Martindale-Hubbell Distinguished and Martindale-Hubbell Notable are certification marks used under license in accordance with the Martindale-Hubbell certification procedures, standards and policies. Martindale-Hubbell® is the facilitator of a peer review rating process. Ratings reflect the anonymous opinions of members of the bar and the judiciary. Martindale-Hubbell® Peer Review Ratings™ fall into two categories — legal ability and general ethical standards.