The law office of Clark & Clark reported on Monday that a not liable decision was conveyed by a jury in the demise via auto instance of Bryant Almanzar of Secaucus, New Jersey. Almanzar was accused of death via auto, DWI and opposing capture after his auto lethally struck a person on foot in February 2015.
Accomplice lawyers Ryan Clark and Michael Noonan of Clark & Clark protected Almanzar at trial.
“We are exceptionally satisfied with this decision, as is Mr. Almanzar,” Clark said. “We feel that the jury understood this was a grievous mischance that happened and was not vehicular crime.”
The trial started on Nov. 1. Noonan said in his opening proclamation that cold conditions made Almanzar lose control of his auto – a reality verified by Almanzar’s fiancee, who was a traveler in the vehicle at the season of the mischance.
The arraignment endeavored to contend that Almanzar was driving while inebriated when his vehicle struck the person on foot. Be that as it may, a blood test demonstrated that the litigant’s blood liquor substance was .036 – not in any case half of as far as possible.
Clark and Noonan additionally displayed declaration repudiating the discoveries of the state’s mishap examination, which reasoned that Almanzar was going at twofold as far as possible on District Road in Secaucus when the crash happened. An architect who showed up for Almanzar’s sake said that there was no real way to decide definitively the speed at which the respondent’s vehicle was voyaging.
Almanzar confronted 5 to 10 years in jail if sentenced demise via auto. Noonan said that the case is characteristic of the significance of getting experienced guidance when confronting criminal allegations.
About Clark & Clark, LLC
Previous New Jersey prosecutors Charles F. Clark and Ryan J. Clark now speak to respondents in cases before government, state and metropolitan courts. Accomplice lawyer Michael S. Noonan rehearses criminal guard and common law, speaking to offended parties in auto collision, slip-and-fall, wrongful passing and other individual harm claims.