17 May 2008

Hey KingCast I'm confused... can you practice law again because you've been suspended and falsely accused of a crime when the charge was dismissed?

Well in a word, yes.


In fact, maybe I'll ask the Shaheens for a re-entry referral like they gave to their current of Counsel Attorney Michael McGlaughlin, a lawyer who served 19 months on a mail fraud conviction, according to the Law Professor Blog Network's "Sentencing Law and Policy" blog.
"Also, an interesting note: because he had been disbarred as a result of the conviction, in 1995 he successfully applied for re-admission to the bar."


See the dirtbag CIA tools at Daily Kos hate that I know stuff like this but it's All Good. Peace out fellas. Let's watch Sheehan lawyer Bill Christie at work here and here at 3-time felon Gregory W. Floyd's trial.

1 comment:

Christopher King said...

More from the Professor Sentencing Law and Policy Blog:

"One of the pardoned men was politically connected. Michael McLaughlin of Bedford, who was sentenced in August 1983, served 19 months in prison for conspiracy to commit mail fraud, a crime he admitted committing in connection with a real-estate scandal. McLaughlin, a lawyer and a partner in the Capitol Insights lobbying group, had filed a pardon petition in 2000. He said he had no idea how it "got to the top of the pile." He had some help. According to a spokesman for the Justice Department, former Gov. Jeanne Shaheen, state Sen. Peter Burling, D-Cornish, and the now-retired federal sentencing judge, Martin F. Loughlin, were listed as character witnesses on the pardon petition."