I represent individuals in automobile accidents, Social Security Disability appeals, domestic problems or adoptions, criminal cases (including DUI charges) and general practice. I am licensed in Kentucky and Tennessee. I reside in Elkton, KY and My office is in Russellville, Kentucky. I travel over the areas of Southern Kentucky and Middle Tennessee to meet with my clients or appear for them in their local court.
- Criminal Law
- DUI & DWI
- Family Law
- Personal Injury
- Social Security Disability
- Car Accidents
- General Civil
- Public Benefits
All first consultations are free (In my office or by phone or by Internet.)
Social Security Disability and Private Disability. Personal Injury and car and truck accidents
Rates, Retainers and Additional Information
Agreed Divorce without real estate or children is $650.00 + filing fees. Agreed Divorce with real estate is the same plus costs for preparing deed and any title work, and I charge $750 plus costs if children are involved in the case.
- 6th Circuit
- Supreme Court of Tennessee
- U.S. District Court of Middle Tennessee
- U.S. Federal Court of Western Kentucky
- Law Office Of Nancy E.S. Calloway
- Salmon P. Chase College of Law, Northern Kentucky University
- J.D. (1980) | Law
- Honors: Dean's List, Moot Court Board, Scholarship student
- Western Kentucky University
- B.A. (1975) | Theatre, English, Film, Radio & TV Production
- Honors: Dean's List
- Clarksville-Montgomery County Bar Association
- - Current
- Kentucky State Bar
- - Current
- Law Office of Nancy E.S. Calloway Website
- Q. Does the defendant need permission from the prosecutor to have witnesses? Do they have any say in who it can & cant be?
- A: There is a time and a place to bring witnesses. The prosecutor does not have a say in it. Witnesses are normally not called unless a contested motion or trial is scheduled. A prosecutor may say it is not a hearing in which witnesses would be heard. For example, if the hearing is an arraignment (first appearance) or a pretrial conference, witnesses will probably not be heard, and the prosecutor could say not to bring them. However, the defendant should NEVER discuss matters with the prosecutor without a lawyer to handle the conversations. If the case is set for trial, and the defendant wants to call witnesses, they can be subpoenaed. It is best to let a lawyer handle this to make sure the proper procedure is followed. Again, the prosecutor cannot prevent a defendant from having witnesses. Eventually, it is up to the judge to decide what persons are called, and up to the defendant and defense attorney to make sure the proper procedures are followed in subpoenaing and calling witnesses. If the procedures are not followed, this might result in the witnesses failing to appear, or the prosecutor objecting to the testimony. However, the final decision rests with the judge.
- Q. My cousin is 16 years old & was put out She had an runaway charge but was caught what’s most likely to happen next ?
- A: I would like to answer your question, but the way it is put does not compute. If the guardian put her out, it makes no sense that she would file run away charges to get her back. It may be that you do not know the whole story, but only your cousin's explanation. Since she is considered a runaway, she should be returned home after answering to Juvenile Court. If she is held in another state from her residence, she will be held under that state's law until or if someone from Kentucky picks her up. Kentucky appears to be her home state from your question. If she has been residing in another state, she may be able to file with the court's there to become emancipated. However, Ohio law could control, depending on how long she has been there. She needs to talk to an Ohio lawyer.