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AGGRAVATED BATTERY

Although assault and battery are two charges that often go together, many people think that they are both one charge that mean the same thing. This is not true, however. They are both two separate charges and it is possible to be charged with one without being charged with the other. Depending on which state you reside in, the distinction between the two may vary slightly.

Have you or a loved one been arrested for aggravated battery? Our Brooklyn criminal defense lawyers can help with the legal aspects of aggravated battery and battery charged as a felony. Contact a Brooklyn criminal defense attorney today for more information about obtaining legal defense for your case.

Our Brooklyn criminal defense lawyers assist clients with a variety of crimes aside from aggravated battery, including not limiting to the following:

  • New arrests
  • Assault
  • Robbery
  • Burglary
  • Arraignments
  • The Grand Jury
  • Drunk Driving
  • Court Appearances
  • Domestic Violence
  • Sex Crimes
  • Drug Crimes
  • Embezzlement

The state regulations in New York defines assault as the act of irrationally scaring another individual and making her or him believe that bodily harm will be inflicted upon them. Battery, which is classified as a separate criminal charge in New York, is the act of intentionally causing bodily damage to another individual, or provoking insulting physical contact with someone else, without legal rationalization.

Are you or someone you know facing felony charges for aggravated battery? Our Brooklyn criminal defense attorneys are here to help defend you during your trial. Time is crucial, so contact a Brooklyn criminal defense lawyer as soon as possible to learn more.



Did you know?

When the word “aggravated” is often put in front of a charge of battery or assault, it is important to note that a battery or assault charge will not necessarily be an “aggravated” charge.
Aggravated charges, in fact, actually mean that the criminal act that the defendant is being accused of is actually much more serious than a traditional assault and/or battery charge. When these types of charges are “aggravated,” punishments will be different based on the details of the crime. In New York, being convicted of aggravated assault and/or aggravated battery can result in up to a thirty year prison sentence.