Legal Protection Against Charges Of Money Laundering

Money laundering is a serious offense, carrying penalties of up to 20 years in prison and fines reaching half a million dollars. Generally speaking, charges stem from an individual's using a seemingly legitimate business or bank account to filter — or "clean" — ill-gotten money. Since most cases of money laundering also have additional criminal charges attached to them such as drug trafficking or fraud, these types of matters are extremely complex.

Anyone who has been charged with or is under investigation for money laundering should seek the advice and representation of an experienced attorney as soon as possible. The damage that can be caused from this type of crime to both the person and the business involved can be devastating. If convicted, a person's reputation and standing in their community will be forever tarnished, and the felony conviction will follow them for the rest of their lives. Acting quickly to retain qualified legal counsel is the best chance an individual has to beat these serious charges.

Money Laundering Is About More Than Just Money Laundering

Money laundering is generally the tip of the iceberg in a federal investigation. People accused of the crime are usually charged with committing other crimes such as drug trafficking, embezzlement, fraud and other offenses. Prosecutors are highly motivated to win these high-profile cases and will do everything in their power to build a strong case against the accused.

If you are being investigated or have already been charged with money laundering, the attorneys at Conaway & Strickler P.C. are uniquely situated to help. With offices in Atlanta and New York, we have nearly 50 years of combined experience defending clients across the U.S. In this time, we have earned a reputation for success — based on our results in and out of the courtroom.

To learn more, or to speak with a lawyer, reach out to our firm today. You can call us at 404-445-6486 or contact us online. We will assess your case for free so that we can inform you of the likely outcomes before you are obligated to retain us.