In Conaway’s experience, too many Americans have no idea how dangerous, confusing and frustrating the criminal justice system really is.
Atlanta (PRWEB) December 02, 2014
What should someone say if a police officer stops to ask a few questions? Why does it take so long for most cases to go to trial? How can someone help a relative who has been accused of a crime? In "Arrested: Battling America's Criminal Justice System," practicing criminal defense attorney Dan Conaway guides readers through fact-based scenarios that answer these questions and many more.
Most Americans possess a sense of the criminal justice system from watching media coverage and cop shows, both of which come from the perspective of the police, the prosecutors and the victims. "Arrested," on the other hand, is written from the perspective of a criminal defense lawyer. "Arrested" gives readers the foresight and the background needed to handle tricky legal situations.
In Conaway’s experience, too many Americans have no idea how dangerous, confusing and frustrating the criminal justice system really is. "Arrested" is written for people who either want to acquire an in-depth understanding of the American criminal justice system, have been arrested, were the target of a criminal investigation or believe they could never be involved in criminal charges. Though "Arrested" is no substitute for professional legal counsel, it perfectly accomplishes its purpose of giving the everyday citizen the basic insight into the confusing world of law and breaking down the American criminal justice system into manageable parts.
"Arrested" is available everywhere books are sold.
About the Author
Dan Conaway has been practicing law for 19 years, and in 2013, he was named one of the Top Ten Attorneys in the nation by the National Academy of Criminal Defense Attorneys. He founded Conaway & Strickler in 1994, which was named one of the nation’s top criminal defense firms by Newsweek Magazine in 2011. Currently, he teaches at Emory Law School’s Institute for Trial Advocacy and writes articles on criminal law. He regularly appears on CNN, HLN, Fox News and Tru TV to give his legal commentary on high profile cases.