Gibson Law Office LAFAYETTE: (765) 742-8440 | FORT WAYNE: (260) 739-5425 | BLOOMINGTON: (812) 269-1508 | ANDERSON: (765) 313-7313
Large Amount of Marijuana Not Enough to Prove Dealing Under New Indiana Law
Effective July 1, 2014, the State must have evidence in addition to the weight of the drug to prove possession with intent to deal marijuana. Because of the new law, police may be more aggressive during interrogations to gather evidence of dealing when making a marijuana arrest. With offices in Lafayette, Bloomington, and Fort Wayne, Gibson Law Office has extensive experience defending marijuana cases. Our criminal attorneys defend marijuana cases statewide, including in Crawfordsville, Frankfort, Muncie, Huntington, and Plymouth. If you are charged with dealing marijuana, you may have a viable defense if the State can’t prove that you had the intent to commit dealing.

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Prison Time Limited for Level 6 Felony Convictions in Indiana
Persons convicted of a Level 6 felony will not receive prison time for short-term executed sentences under Indiana’s new crime bill. Level 6 felony charges include DUI with a prior within 5 years, theft over $750, and possession of less than 5 grams of cocaine. If you are charged with a Level 6 felony, call Gibson Law Office for a free consultation. We have a team of experienced Lafayette, Indiana criminal attorneys with a statewide practice. 
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Tippecanoe County Posts Revised Bond Schedule
Tippecanoe County has posted a revised bond schedule to address Indiana’s new felony sentences. For Level 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 felonies, a person must post both a cash and surety bond. Level 6 felonies require only a cash bond. If you cannot afford to post bond in Tippecanoe County, call Gibson Law Office to speak with a Lafayette attorney with experience in seeking reduced bail amounts. 

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Marijuana Evidence Suppressed after Indiana Court Finds Consent to Search Invalid
Charges of possession of marijuana, dealing in marijuana, and maintaining a common nuisance were dismissed against an Indiana woman after the trial court found her consent to search her home was not freely and voluntarily given. A police officers’ statement that they could obtain a search warrant if they were not allowed inside the woman’s home led her to believe that she had no choice, rendering her consent invalid. If police obtained consent to search your home or car after representing they could get a search warrant, you may have a viable defense. With offices in Lafayette and Fort Wayne, our criminal defense attorneys defend marijuana cases throughout Indiana including in Crawfordsville, Frankfort, Peru, Logansport, Indianapolis, and Muncie.

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Entrapment Defense Reduces Class A Felony Dealing Cocaine Conviction
The Indiana Court of Appeals reduced a man’s Class A felony dealing cocaine conviction to a Class B felony, finding that he was within 1000 feet of a public park at the request of a confidential informant. Indiana law provides an entrapment defense if a controlled buy takes place within 1000 feet of a school or public park at the suggestion of a law enforcement officer. Gibson Law Office criminal defense attorneys have significant experience defending dealing cocaine charges in Indiana, including at jury trial.

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Gibson Law Office
133 N. 4th St.
Suite 73
Lafayette, IN 47901

Phone: (765) 742-8440

Gibson Law Office
115 N College Ave
Suite 265
Bloomington, IN 47404

Phone: (812) 269-1508

Fort Wayne
Gibson Law Office
701 S. Clinton St.
Suite 300
Fort Wayne, IN 46802

Phone: (260) 739-5425
Gibson Law Office
1106 Meridian St
Suite 424
Anderson, IN 46016

Phone: (765) 313-7313
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