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Jaimee Elizabeth Hunter

Jaimee Elizabeth Hunter

  • Criminal Law, DUI & DWI, Domestic Violence ...
  • Alabama
Claimed Lawyer ProfileQ&ASocial MediaResponsive Law

Attorney Jaimee Elizabeth Hunter is the Owner of Elizabeth Hunter Law Firm, a law firm located in Birmingham Alabama which focuses solely on criminal defense litigation. She previously worked as a public defender and as a personal injury attorney. She eventually utilized her own effective approaches and created the Elizabeth Hunter law firm. The Elizabeth Hunter law firm is located in Downtown Birmingham Alabama and its specialty areas are Personal Injury law and Criminal Defense. Attorney Hunter is a graduate of Howard University and she received her Juris Doctorate degree from Florida Coastal School of Law, located in Jacksonville, Florida.

Howard University
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Florida Coastal School of Law
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Professional Experience
Managing Attorney
Elizabeth Hunter
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Articles & Publications
Alabama Insurance Requirements
Alabama Criminal Defense; Domestic Violence
Alabama Workers’ Compensation
Elizabeth Hunter Law Firm
Alabama Insurance Laws to Remember
U.S. Court of Appeals 11th Circuit
Top 10 under 40
National Academy of Personal Injury Attorneys
Top 40 under 40
The National Trial Lawyers
Professional Associations
Alabama State Bar
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U.S. Court of Appeals 11th Circuit
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Federal Bar Association
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The National College for DUI Defense
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U.S District Court for Southern District of Alabama
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Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
Alabama State Bar Association
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11th Circuit
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D.C. Circuit
ID Number: Southern
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  • Free Consultation
    Free Consultation. 1 hour max
  • Contingent Fees
    We don't get paid until client is paid.
Practice Areas
Criminal Law
Criminal Appeals, Drug Crimes, Expungement, Fraud, Gun Crimes, Internet Crimes, Sex Crimes, Theft, Violent Crimes
Domestic Violence
Domestic Violence Criminal Defense, Domestic Violence Restraining Orders, Victims Rights
Traffic Tickets
Suspended License
  • English: Spoken, Written
Legal Answers
Q. I am being charged with a class a misdemeanor for filing a false police report. Will i go to prison
A: Prison is considered an institution for confinement of persons convicted of serious crimes, such as felonies and the sentences imposed are usually beyond a year. Jail is considered an institution for smaller crimes, such as repeated traffic violations or misdemeanors. In Alabama, every misdemeanor can carry one year or less in jail. Falsifying a police report is considered a misdemeanor and the offense “alone” does not make itself eligible for a prison sentence. However, It is eligible for a jail sentence.
Q. Is it double jeopardy if charged and with loitering in a vehicle due to drugs by city court and charged with posession
A: In a practical sense, Double Jeopardy arises when someone is being prosecuted more than once for the same crime. The primary focus is “same crime.” While some crimes are a lesser offense than the other, you can be charged with a different crime if that crime is are not included in the other.

For example, a man was convicted of larceny. Later, the government charged him with a robbery, which consists of larceny. To prove larceny , a prosecutor wouldn't have had to prove anything more than what's required to prove a robbery. (larceny was a "lesser included" offense of a robbery.) Thus, larceny and robbery therefore represented the same offense, and the robbery prosecution violated the double jeopardy principle.

However, the crimes of loitering and possession require different elements to be proven. For the purpose of the question, Loitering, under Section 13A-11-9, is when a person remains in any place with one or more persons for the purpose of unlawfully using or possessing a dangerous drug. A person can commit loitering by being idle too long in suspicious drug-related area without possessing any illegal substances.

Possession, however, is “actually” possessing the illegal substance; which is not included as a requirement in the crime of loitering. A person can commit one without the other during the same commission. In practical terms, loitering is not a lesser offense of possession because not every who possesses drugs are Loiters.

However, with the previous example above, everyone who “robs” does actually commit larceny; thus larceny merges into robbery to avoid double Jeopardy issues .
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Q. Is it a time period for your license to get suspended after been convicted for a drug offense?
A: Anyone charged and convicted a crime specified in Section 13A-12-291, which includes drug possession or drug use related offenses, will have their drivers license suspended, revoked or cancelled by the Alabama Dept of Public Safety once it is reported to them. Depending on the charge and the nature of the charges, the minimum time period of a license suspension is 6 months. While there is no specified time frame as to when the Alabama Dept of Public Safety will be notified of the conviction, usually upon receipt of notification by the clerk of court where the conviction is entered, the suspension will immediately go into effect.
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Websites & Blogs
Go to Elizabeth Hunter Website
Contact & Map
Elizabeth Hunter Law Firm
2100 SouthBridge Parkway Suite 650
Birmingham, AL 35209
Telephone: (205) 777-9079
Fax: (877) 354-9486
Monday: 8 AM - 6 PM
Tuesday: 8 AM - 6 PM
Wednesday: 8 AM - 6 PM (Today)
Thursday: 8 AM - 6 PM
Friday: 8 AM - 6 PM
Saturday: Closed
Sunday: Closed
Notice: If after hours, feel free to call or text 205.777.9079!