White collar crimes involve federal financial investigations, including financial transactions, wire or mail transactions, and banking activities. Bank fraud is often named as the broad allegation, even though the investigation may examine a series of business transactions.
Conspiracy is the companion charge that often lurks just beneath the surface in these cases. More than 50 years ago, renowned 20th century attorney Clarence Darrow complained about the vague suspicion that accompanies conspiracy charges – yet the danger of these undefined accusations remains even today.
If you are charged with a white collar crime, consult with an attorney today. Lee Davis and Bryan Hoss can represent you if you are indicted or under investigation for white collar crimes such as:
Is the government seeking documents from you? Are you or your employees being subpoenaed to appear before a federal grand jury? Have you been interviewed by a federal investigatory agency? Your Sixth Amendment right to counsel and your Fifth Amendment right to remain silent are always important in white collar defense cases – and perhaps never more so than in these initial contacts with the government. Lying to a federal agent is a separate offense from the investigation itself. Retaining skillful counsel to accompany you to these meetings is the best course of action, especially when you are innocent and have done nothing wrong. Not everyone sees all complex financial transactions from the same perspective.
Attorneys Lee Davis and Bryan Hoss represent clients who have been charged with fraud, embezzlement, and other white collar crimes in Tennessee, Georgia, and other federal courts in the United States. In each new case, our Chattanooga white collar crimes lawyers begin to represent the client immediately so that an investigation does not get ahead of an unwary business professional. To best defend you, we employ investigators and use experts in accounting, business practices, banking, and forensics. An example of our experience in federal court is Bryan Hoss’ win in the Sixth Circuit in U.S. v. Troy Master.