Howes & Howes, Attorneys at Law

Ask the Attorney

What is the New Jersey Adult Drug Court?

People charged with serious offenses in the Superior Court might be eligible for admission into the New Jersey Adult Drug Court.  Drug Court is available to defendants who are facing jail or prison as long as their crime was not one of violence or one for profit.  Contact Howes & Howes if you are charged with a crime and are interested in Drug Court.

Published October 13, 2005 by W. Timothy Howes, Esq.

What is a motion to suppress evidence?

Whenever the police take an action without an arrest or search warrant, they must be able to justify that action under the New Jersey and United States constitutions.  A person accused of a crime can challenge any arrest, confession or seizure of evidence in a proceeding called a motion to suppress evidence.

Published September 07, 2005 by W. Timothy Howes, Esq.

Why did I receive letters from lawyers after I got a traffic summons?

New Jersey law allows attorneys to use direct mail advertising to contact people in need of legal assistance in municipal court.  Howes & Howes uses this method to inform motorists that we specialize in municipal court and are ready to serve them.

Published March 08, 2005 by W. Timothy Howes, Esq.

What is the “unsafe driver” law?  Does “unsafe driving” carry points? And is there a surcharge?

When a motorist contests a moving violation, the police and prosecutor quite often agree to allow a plea to “unsafe driving”, which is a lesser offense to most violations.  There are, however, pitfalls in this approach.

Published January 19, 2005 by W. Timothy Howes, Esq.

How does title insurance protect me?

A property owner’s title insurance policy insures an owner of real estate against loss occasioned by defects in, liens against or unmarketability of the owner’s title.

Published December 06, 2004 by Katherine E. Howes, Esq.

How do the new “pay-to-play” rules work?

The Governor issued an executive order limiting the political activities of state goverment contractors.  The order limits the amounts that contractors can donate to campaigns.  The order limits contractors’ ability to raise funds for campaigns and political parties.  The devil is in the details.

Published September 29, 2004 by W. Timothy Howes, Esq.
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