Covered by NYDaily News. Las Vegas man accused of threatening a prominent attorney and making vile remarks.
Covered by New York Times, and other outlets. Fake heiress accused of conning the city’s wealthy, and has an HBO special being made about her.
Accused of stalking Alec Baldwin. The case garnered nationwide attention, with USAToday, NYPost, and other media outlets following it closely.
Juror who prompted calls for new Ghislaine Maxwell trial turns to lawyer who defended Anna Sorokin.
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The Spodek Law Group understands how delicate high-profile cases can be, and has a strong track record of getting positive outcomes. Our lawyers service a clientele that is nationwide. With offices in both LA and NYC, and cases all across the country - Spodek Law Group is a top tier law firm.
Todd Spodek is a second generation attorney with immense experience. He has many years of experience handling 100’s of tough and hard to win trials. He’s been featured on major news outlets, such as New York Post, Newsweek, Fox 5 New York, South China Morning Post, Insider.com, and many others.
In 2022, Netflix released a series about one of Todd’s clients: Anna Delvey/Anna Sorokin.
Why Clients Choose Spodek Law Group
The reason is simple: clients want white glove service, and lawyers who can win. Every single client who works with the Spodek Law Group is aware that the attorney they hire could drastically change the outcome of their case. Hiring the Spodek Law Group means you’re taking your future seriously. Our lawyers handle cases nationwide, ranging from NYC to LA. Our philosophy is fair and simple: our nyc criminal lawyers only take on clients who we know will benefit from our services.
We’re selective about the clients we work with, and only take on cases we know align with our experience – and where we can make a difference. This is different from other law firms who are not invested in your success nor care about your outcome.
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Expedited removal is a process by which low-level immigration officers can quickly deport certain noncitizens who are undocumented or have committed fraud or misrepresentation. Established by statute in 1996, expedited removal applies to noncitizens who arrive at a port of entry if they do not have entry documents or have committed fraud or misrepresentation. It has also been expanded to noncitizens who entered by sea without inspection and who have been in the country for less than two continuous years. Under expedited removal processes, certain noncitizens are deported in as little as a single day without an immigration court hearing. On July 23, 2019, the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) announced a significant expansion of expedited removal. Under the expanded policy, individuals who are undocumented, who entered the U.S. without inspection, and who cannot prove they have resided in the United States for more than two years potentially will face expedited removal. The new expanded expedited removal guidelines took effect immediately, but immigration advocates have challenged the expansion in court.Expedited removal has become a bedrock of the United States’ processing of noncitizens, particularly at the southern border. Limited protections for those who should not be summarily removed—particularly asylum seekers—are problematic in the enforcement of expedited removal because statistics covering the first few years of its enforcement clearly indicate that, from its inception, the procedure has been used in a discriminatory manner. Asylum adjudications are complex and the stakes are life-and-death, yet far too often fairness is sacrificed for speed. Expedited removal typically forces asylum seekers to undergo their screenings in a carceral setting, usually in Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) detention centers.AILA opposes the expansion of expedited removal because it would put undocumented people nationwide at risk of deportation without due process. It would not improve border security or migrant processing at the border because expedited removal already applies. This power could be used to deport people in mass numbers which would be disastrous for American families.If you have legal status, you are not subject to expedited removal. If you are a U.S. citizen, LPR, or legal status holder (for example, an asylum seeker, U visa applicant, T visa applicant) and encountered by an immigration officer, notify the officer of your citizenship or status and show supporting documents. Do not lie about your citizenship.For more information, you can visit the following websites:
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