Spodek Law Group handles tough cases
nationwide, that demand excellence.
Covered by NYDaily News. Las Vegas man accused of threatening a prominent attorney and making vile remarks.
Covered by New York Times, and other outlets. Fake heiress accused of conning the city’s wealthy, and has an HBO special being made about her.
Accused of stalking Alec Baldwin. The case garnered nationwide attention, with USAToday, NYPost, and other media outlets following it closely.
Juror who prompted calls for new Ghislaine Maxwell trial turns to lawyer who defended Anna Sorokin.
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Regardless of the type of situation you're facing, our attorneys are here to help you get quality representation.
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The Spodek Law Group understands how delicate high-profile cases can be, and has a strong track record of getting positive outcomes. Our lawyers service a clientele that is nationwide. With offices in both LA and NYC, and cases all across the country - Spodek Law Group is a top tier law firm.
Todd Spodek is a second generation attorney with immense experience. He has many years of experience handling 100’s of tough and hard to win trials. He’s been featured on major news outlets, such as New York Post, Newsweek, Fox 5 New York, South China Morning Post, Insider.com, and many others.
In 2022, Netflix released a series about one of Todd’s clients: Anna Delvey/Anna Sorokin.
Why Clients Choose Spodek Law Group
The reason is simple: clients want white glove service, and lawyers who can win. Every single client who works with the Spodek Law Group is aware that the attorney they hire could drastically change the outcome of their case. Hiring the Spodek Law Group means you’re taking your future seriously. Our lawyers handle cases nationwide, ranging from NYC to LA. Our philosophy is fair and simple: our nyc criminal lawyers only take on clients who we know will benefit from our services.
We’re selective about the clients we work with, and only take on cases we know align with our experience – and where we can make a difference. This is different from other law firms who are not invested in your success nor care about your outcome.
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Conditions of release are rules that you must follow after being released from jail, whether you released on bail or on your own recognizance.
The judge of your case sets the conditions of release, and these will vary depending on your case and your history. The law gives judges considerable latitude in setting these conditions of release.
Conditions of release may include avoiding the use of drugs or alcohol and submitting to random testing, not possessing any type of weapons, looking for or maintaining work, staying away from certain people, following a curfew or following certain travel restrictions.
If you are charged with a drug or alcohol-related offense, such as driving under the influence, the judge will likely make avoiding drugs and alcohol a condition of release. This may require you to come in for drug and alcohol tests or even take random tests at any time. If you have a history of alcohol offenses, the judge may go a step further and require that you have an ignition interlock device installed in your car, which will require that you blow into a breathalyzer on the device before you’re able to start the car. In the event that your blood alcohol content (BAC) isn’t below the programmed maximum in the device, your car won’t start.
In the event that you’re charged with a crime against a specific victim, there will most likely be a condition of release that you stay away from that person.
Before your case has gone to trial, you may be required to avoid traveling outside of the county or the surrounding areas. You will also need to let the court know immediately if you have a change of address.
Going to court on all your scheduled court dates will always be a condition of your release, and violating this will likely result in a warrant for your arrest. If you posted bail to be released, you also won’t get your bail money back if you miss court dates.
There are situations where conditions of release are negotiable. For example, if you need to travel for work, it’s possible that the judge may allow you to travel outside your county so you don’t lose your job. Keep in mind that the judge doesn’t want to cause you to lose your job or end up unable to go to school, so you can negotiate conditions if you can prove that they’re going to negatively impact your quality of life in certain ways. Other conditions will not be negotiable, such as conditions requiring you to stay away from the victim or avoid drugs and alcohol.
While the judge does have quite a bit of flexibility in setting conditions of release, there are limits to this, and the judge can’t set any conditions that violate your constitutional rights. For example, a judge wouldn’t be able to set a condition of release requiring that you allow police searches of your home at any time, because that violates your Fourth Amendment rights.
The punishment for violating a condition of release depends on the violation. Common punishments include a warning, a warrant being issued for your arrest, additional restrictions, increasing your bail, revoking your bail and putting you back in jail, or holding you in contempt of court. Again, the judge has considerably latitude in determining your punishment for violating a condition of release. If it’s a relatively minor violation that you may not have even realized you were committing, the judge might let you off with a warning. On the other hand, if you threatened a witness or got in touch with someone the judge prohibited you from contacting, it’s probable that the judge will institute a more severe punishment.
It’s important to consult with a lawyer to make sure that you fully understand your conditions of release, and to argue on your behalf if you need to negotiate those conditions. You don’t want to end up violating one of the conditions unknowingly, or end up having a condition that interferes with your day-to-day life.
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