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Travis T Juneau
- Criminal Law, Divorce, DUI & DWI ...
Claimed Lawyer ProfileQ&A
A warrior for the people. Travis spent his younger years fighting for America and is an Iraq War veteran of the Marine Corps. After law school at Alabama, Travis took that fighting spirit to the courtroom. With more than a dozen jury trials under his belt, Travis has the knowledge and skill to fight for you. As a mission-minded lawyer, Travis is driven to reach your objectives. Together, you and Travis can make the tactical moves necessary to put you in the best position to accomplish the mission and reach your goals.
- Criminal Law
- Criminal Appeals, Drug Crimes, Expungement, Fraud, Gun Crimes, Internet Crimes, Sex Crimes, Theft, Violent Crimes
- Collaborative Law, Contested Divorce, Military Divorce, Property Division, Same Sex Divorce, Spousal Support & Alimony, Uncontested Divorce
- DUI & DWI
- Domestic Violence
- Domestic Violence Criminal Defense, Domestic Violence Restraining Orders, Victims Rights , Victims Rights
- Family Law
- Adoption, Child Custody, Child Support, Father's Rights, Guardianship & Conservatorship, Paternity, Prenups & Marital Agreements, Restraining Orders, Same Sex Family Law
- Traffic Tickets
- Suspended License
- Estate Planning
- Guardianship & Conservatorship Estate Administration, Health Care Directives, Trusts, Wills
- Cannabis & Marijuana Law
- Marijuana Business Formation, Medical Marijuana
- Military Law
- Veteran's Benefits
Free in-person consultation. Please make this appointment through our website.
- Credit Cards Accepted
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
- Alabama State Bar Association
- ID Number: 2097F82Z
- English: Spoken, Written
- Assistant District Attorney
- Tuscaloosa County DA's office
- Pre-license Assosciate
- M. Wayne WIlliams, PC
- Law Clerk
- Redden Mills Clark and Shaw, LLP.
- University of Alabama School of Law
- J.D. (2017) | Law
- Activities: Psi Alpha Delta law fraternity Psi Alpha Delta trial competition team Military Law Society Criminal Defense Clinic
- Mississippi College
- B.S. (2013) | Political Science - international relations, and Communication
- Honors: Cum Laude Outstanding Senior - Political Science
- Activities: Intercollegiate Debate Team Mock Trial Team
- Traffic Homicide Investigation
Websites & Blogs
51 Questions Answered
- Q. My husband was already on bond and got arrested with new charges and a bond was set for those charges but they revoked h
- A: Now that your husband's bond has been revoked by court order, there are only two ways for him to be eligible to make bond in the new case 1) a new court order reinstating his bond would make him eligible for release or 2) the older case gets resolved thus taking him off bond in that case. The best course of action is for your husband to discuss his options with his attorney or to get an attorney to assist him if he doesn't already have one.
- Q. My husband graduated drug court in 2015. If he is charged again will the previous charges affect him
- A: It will affect a new charge but will not be counted as a prior conviction if the drug court charges are dismissed. The prosecutors will consider it, and the fact that he has been through drug court in the past may limit your husband's options. Still, if he is found guilty of the new offenses, the dismissed charges do not count as prior convictions for sentencing purposes. I would highly recommend speaking to a criminal defense attorney in your area for a more accurate analysis of your husband's unique situation.
- Q. What is a certain issue
- A: A "certain issue" is another way of saying that there are red flags in your case that someone noticed that need to be explored further. It is the generic term for a discrepancy in the facts or a legal issue that needs to be answered before someone, likely your attorney, feels comfortable that they have a firm grasp on all the information, facts, and law and can then move forward with the next stage of your case. It could be anything from you were charged with an action that is not a crime to witnesses giving inconsistent statements to investigators or even witnesses falsifying their account of the facts to serve themselves. Think of it like this - "certain issues that need to be investigated" is the lawyerly way of saying that your attorney sees something odd or fishy in the case and would like to know more about that.
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