About Steven Hubert

Professional Timeline: Assistant District Attorney Kings County District Attorney August 1990 – April 1994 (3 years 9 months) Owner Hubert Law Office April 1994 – Present, Brooklyn, New York Specialties: Criminal Defense (e.g., avoiding prosecution, jail and other penalties) Personal Injury (getting money settlements & judgments for injured clients) Business Litigation (defending and prosecuting business claims), Civil Rights (age discrimination, police misconduct) Plaintiff and Defense civil rights prosecution (age, sex, employment discrimination, police misconduct): Receiving money settlements & judgments for aggrieved clients. How: Investigating allegations presented by potential clients in order to rule out retention of false claims; developing strategic litigation plans; preparing and overseeing the preparation of important litigation documents; pre-trial and trial advocacy Criminal defense: Protecting my clients' lives and liberty. How: Pre-trial and trial advocacy in the following subject areas: narcotics trafficking, securities fraud, bid rigging, assault, rackets, robbery, DWI, money laundering, mortgage fraud, insurance fraud, credit card fraud, and bank embezzlement. Plaintiff's personal injury (premises & automobile liability): Receiving money settlements & judgments for injured clients. How: Investigating allegations presented by potential clients in order to rule out retention of false claims; evaluating strengths and weaknesses of claims and evidence; preparing and overseeing the preparation of important litigation documents; negotiations with opposing counsel; pre-trial and trial advocacy. Business litigation: Advocacy on behalf of Plaintiffs and Defendants entangled in the web of broken promises, deceitful relationships, naiveté, negligence and greed. How: Evaluating strengths and weaknesses of claims and evidence; preparing and overseeing the preparation of important litigation documents; negotiations with opposing counsel; courtroom advocacy. Post-Conviction relief: Helping convicted felons remove the automatic legal disabilities that bar employment and licensing, thereby enabling such persons to establish a productive life; challenging criminal convictions. How: advocacy before administrative bodies and the judiciary

Confessions (even a partial admission of some fact) can be conclusively powerful evidence in the prosecutor’s case against the accused. A confession is often seen as the deciding factor in criminal cases: after all, if someone says they committed a crime or some other act, doesn’t that prove that they did? Why would anyone admit…

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