TOP RATED FOR CRIMINAL LAW
Numerous magazines and publications have recognized Spolin Law P.C. as one of the nation’s top firms for criminal law.
NUMEROUS NATIONAL AWARDS
Lead attorney Aaron Spolin is nationally ranked by The National Trial Lawyers and has won numerous other advocacy awards.
“He is a brilliant courtroom tactician. I’ve seen Aaron Spolin in court on multiple occasions, and he is truly a master. Nothing gets past him, and he is a powerful advocate for his clients. He is probably one of the strongest examples of how a great lawyer can truly ‘speak truth to power’ in a courtroom.”
Tomer Konowiecki, L.A. Attorney
As a former prosecutor and current defense attorney, he has experience with both sides of misdemeanors and felonies. He has worked on cases from petty theft to murder. Aaron was the recipient of the American College of Trial Lawyers’ Medal for Excellence in Oral Advocacy, and he uses his skills to advocate for his clients in and out of the courtroom.
Attorney Spolin works to uphold the rights of the accused. He authored the Princeton thesis Reforms for the Process of Eyewitness Identifications in Criminal Trials, which discusses the leading causes of wrongful convictions in the United States. He has dedicated a large portion of his practice to working for those who have been convicted and deserve a second chance. He approaches every case with enthusiasm and compassion, making him a great ally in Texas’ harsh criminal justice system.
Common Writs are:
Statutory writs are controlled by the statutes, or laws, that create them. Examples include writs to disqualify a judge or prosecutor or criminal dismissals. Each statute defines a deadline, and failure to file it in a timely manner may result in the court denying the petition. You may lose the right to have an important issue reviewed if you fail to meet the deadline.
Common law writs may be issued when courts believe remedies expressly stated by laws have failed. Although no absolute deadlines exist for most common law writs, the general rule is to file them no later than 60 days after giving notice that you are challenging an order. If there is unreasonable delay, a common law writ may be dismissed as well.
Austin – Round Rock Appeal Practice
State-Wide Texas Appeal Practice