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Drug Trafficking Has Nothing to Do with Intent
Drug Trafficking Has Nothing to Do with Intent

If you look up the definition of trafficking, you will find that it means to “buy and sell” and “do business.” Knowing that, it would be understandable if you think that a drug trafficking charge would only be applied in cases where the defendant intends to sell the drug. ...

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Blog posts in Drug Crime Defense

  • Common Defenses to Drug Possession

    Drug possession is a serious offense in North Carolina. Possession of a Schedule I substance like heroin, opiates, fentanyl, or ecstasy is a felony, ...

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  • North Carolina’s First Step Act

    What is the North Carolina First Step Act? North Carolina’s first step act is currently not a law; it has passed the State Senate and it is our belief ...

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  • SIX Things You Need to Know About Drug Cases in North Carolina

    North Carolina’s Controlled Substances Act can be found in North Carolina General Statute Chapter 90. There are several different sections outlining ...

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  • North Carolina Considers Law To Expand Schedule 1 Controlled Substances

    Legislators in North Carolina are considering a new law that would increase the penalties associated with certain drug crimes. The law specifically ...

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  • Prescription Drugs And DWI In North Carolina: What You Should Know

    In 2013, a North Carolina mayor was pulled over on suspicion of driving while intoxicated. According to ABC News Channel 12, the man said he had taken ...

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  • Circumstantial Evidence Offered Did Not Prove Intent to Sell Marijuana

    The possession of marijuana with intent to sell is a more serious offense than simple possession and such intent may be shown by direct or ...

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