Grand Theft

Tucson Grand Theft Attorney

The term “grand theft” defines theft of property on a large scale. In contrast to petty theft, the property stolen in a grand theft case is worth significantly more.

Definitions of grand theft vary between states. In Arizona, petty theft is capped at $1,000. If the stolen property exceeds a value of $1,000, the offense is considered a grand theft.

At the Law Office of Carlos A. Medina, PLLC, we understand how serious and stressful criminal charges can be. Thankfully our Tucson grand theft attorneys are here to zealously advocate for your criminal due process rights, to make sure you have a fair and just trial.

Facing grand theft charges? Contact our Tucson grand theft lawyer at (520) 251-9561 or visit our website to complete the message form. Se habla español.

Arizona’s Grand Theft Definitions and Punishment

Grand theft is considered a felony in Arizona, and is punishable by varying prison sentences and fines, as well as civil liabilities, depending on the classification of the felony. Grand theft will be classified according to the value of what was stolen.

A class 6 felony is the lowest level of grand theft, and defines theft crimes in which the stolen property exceeds $1,000 but is less than $2,000. The highest level of grand theft charges in Arizona are class 2 felonies, which are assigned to thefts in which the stolen property is valued at over $25,000. The felony classes in between are defined by steadily increasing tiers of stolen property value, all punishable by different prison sentences and fine amounts. 

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Dedicated Grand Theft Defense From an Experienced Lawyer

The Law Office of Carlos A. Medina, PLLC is devoted to criminal defense, with a focus on excellent service and support. Contact our Tucson grand theft lawyer to discuss your case. Beginning his legal career in 2005 with public defense and business litigation experience, Medina decided to commit solely to criminal defense 10 years ago. Since then, he has served a number of clients facing criminal charges, dedicating his career to maintaining the rights of his clients and advocating for the accused.

Arrested for grand theft? We are available for free consultations. To schedule an appointment, call us at (520) 251-9561 or submit our online form.

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  • If I’m innocent, do I really need an attorney?
    Guilt or innocence aside, your future is in jeopardy in the face of criminal allegations. You need an attorney who can protect your rights to show the judge and jury that you are innocent. Legal processes must be followed, and attempts by the prosecuting attorney and law enforcement to secure a conviction must be effectively countered. Even if you are innocent, you need a professional to handle your case.
  • What is a plea agreement? Should I accept it?
    A plea agreement typically involves lesser charges or punishment offered in exchange for a plea of guilty or no contest. Do not accept a plea offer without first talking to your attorney. You need to be certain that this is in your best interests. In some cases, a skilled criminal defense lawyer may be able to fight your charges and help you avoid a conviction altogether – which is far more advantageous than any plea agreement.
  • If I refuse to give a statement or answer a question, will I face criminal charges?
    As already mentioned, you have the right to remain silent. You can politely refuse to answer questions posed to you by a police officer, and you should not face criminal charges simply for exercising this right. Depending on the situation, however, you may still be arrested and taken into custody. Be sure to request to speak to your attorney, who may be able to challenge an unlawful arrest.
  • What are my rights if I'm arrested?
    If you’re arrested, you have the right to remain silent. You have the right to an attorney. If you cannot afford an attorney, one will be provided to you. These rights are essential, as anything you say or do after you are taken into custody may be used against you in court. Exercise your rights and protect your interests.
  • Do I have to consent to a search of my home or vehicle?
    The Fourth Amendment to the U.S. Constitution offers protection against unreasonable searches and seizures. This means that law enforcement cannot simply search you or your property or make an arrest without probable cause. You have the right to refuse a law enforcement officer’s request to search your car or your home, but if they have a warrant or believe they have probable cause, they may be able to conduct a search. If you believe your property was illegally searched, an attorney can assess the situation and determine whether this can be used to your advantage in challenging your arrest or charges.