Three Michiganders facing felony drug charges

On Behalf of | Feb 3, 2016 | Drug Crimes

Michigan drug charges are quite serious, and a conviction on such charges could lead to significant long-term consequences. A Michigander may be forced to serve years in prison, pay thousands of dollars in fines and, even after successfully serving time, he or she may struggle to overcome the black mark on their criminal record. It can affect one’s employment, housing, education and perhaps even family issues, such as child custody. In other words, when facing these types of allegations, there is a lot on the line, which is why fighting the charges is so important.

Three Michigan residents may need to prepare for such a fight after being taken into custody on felony drug charges related to methamphetamine. According to authorities, a tip led them to a condemned home where they found seven methamphetamine labs. Though only one of those labs was allegedly working, the police claim they also found other components of methamphetamine production and distribution.

When confronting accusations of criminal wrongdoing, like these individuals have, it can be instantly scary and overwhelming. Police officers and prosecutors, eager to put drug users and sellers away, may be aggressive in seeking to obtain a confession and gather evidence against an accused individual. Nonetheless, those in these situations should not be intimidated by these law enforcement officials.

Instead, they should stand strong and work to protect their legal rights. In many instances, this is best achieved by acquiring the assistance of an attorney who knows the law, the legal system, and how best to protect defendants. A skilled attorney can challenge the legality of police searches, arrests and the admissibility of evidence, which could certainly come into play in the case mentioned above. In the end, having an attorney can help ensure a defendant is as protected as possible under the circumstances.

Source:, “Meth labs in condemned house lead to three arrests,” Rosemary Parker, Jan. 22, 2016



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