How Does Michigan Define Carrying a Concealed Weapon Charge?
A carrying a concealed weapon charge doesn’t only apply to guns; it also applies to daggers, double edged knives of any length, or any other fatal weapon. This law doesn’t extend to hunting knives, or your home, land, or place of business.
Diversion allows you to enter an agreement to complete certain conditions.upon successful completion of the conditions your charges can be dismissed.
Deferred sentence is when the court agrees to sentence you after a period of time and completion of conditions to a reduced charge or lesser sentence. Along with other options, an attorney will advise you of what’s in your best interest.
Avoid Jail for Carrying Concealed Weapon With the Right Attorney
If you’re facing CCW or Felony Firearm Charges (or both), you’re dealing with charges with extremely serious consequences. This is why you need an attorney to fight for your freedom and your second amendment rights
Our team of criminal defense attorneys will immediately and thoroughly evaluate your case. Then, we’ll develop a strategy to get the best outcome possible.
Michael Norman is a trial attorney practicing both civil and criminal litigation. Over the last 16 years, he has handled hundreds of cases; collecting millions of dollars for civil plaintiffs and multiple not-guilty verdicts for criminal defendants. He received his BA from Clark Atlanta University in 1998 in Sociology and Criminal Justice. He earned his JD from Georgia State University in 2004, where he served as president of the Black Law Student Association 2003. Michael is admitted to practice law in Michigan, the state of Georgia, federal courts and the Supreme Court of Georgia.
Michael was born and raised in the City of Detroit. He served in the Marine Corps after high school until he was discharged in Georgia, where he settled and attended both undergraduate and law school. After interning with the Department of Justice, he has continuously represented criminal defendants and civil plaintiffs in Michigan and Georgia courts. Michael was recognized by the State Bar of Georgia Committee on Professionalism in 2007. He returned permanently to Michigan in 2013 and continues to represent clients in both criminal and civil cases.