Mr. Nobles and Mr. DeCarolis have each handled thousands of criminal cases, from violations to misdemeanors to felonies. Those listed here are only a sampling of their successes. 

Each case is unique and prior results do not necessarily guarantee a similar outcome.

Archive by category: DWI & TrafficReturn


In People v. J.P., the client was accused of driving while intoxicated based on his breath alcohol content of .14. This was well over the legal limit of .08 and well beyond the strict DWI plea bargain policy of the District Attorney's Office.

However Mr. DeCarolis was able to successfully negotiate a REDUCTION from the misdemeanor DWI to the violation DWAI to keep J.P.'s record clean and to save him from the stiffer penalties of a DWI conviction.

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In People v. J.S., the client was accused of driving while intoxicated based on a breath alcohol content of 0.13. This was well over the legal limit of 0.08. 

Mr. DeCarolis took this case to trial and the jury found J.S. NOT GUILTY of the misdemeanor DWI, and instead only convicted the client of the violation of DWAI. This distinction spared J.S. from a far more severe punishment and also avoided a criminal record (a DWAI is a non-criminal offense).

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DISMISSED 10 Out of 11 Charges

In People v. R.D., the client was suffering from mental illness and was being routinely harassed by the local police department.

After two years of repeated court appearances fighting the case, the prosecution was finally convinced that most of the charges could not be proven or were procedurally defective. Ultimately, Mr. Nobles persuaded them to DISMISS 10 of the 11 charges, and REDUCE the last case to a misdemeanor with TIME SERVED (9 months).

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At the hearing the test was thrown out and the officer's credibility was called into question. A few months later at trial, the officer's testimony varied so much from the hearing that the Judge found the client NOT GUILTY on ALL of the CHARGES, even the speeding. His license was reinstated immediately.

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In People v. G.F., the client was coming home from a work function when he was stopped for an expired registration, and charged with DWI. Being in the United States on a working visa, his continued residency and employment required a full acquittal of the charges...

After a two-day jury trial where Mr. Nobles called the client and another witness who had picked him up from the police station, the jury found the client NOT GUILTY.

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