Posted: 2017-12-07 14:25
The others indicted for conspiracy with Dangerfield were Robert George Low, of Moncks Corner, SC Daniel James Cory Cadden, of Moncks Corner, SC Lloyd Ray Hayes, of North Charleston, SC and Jeffrey Michael Belsky, of Easley, SC. Each was indicted on one-count of conspiracy to commit bank fraud and conspiracy to commit money-laundering. Dangerfield was indicted on an additional three counts of criminal structuring, and criminal forfeiture charges against him were contained in the indictment as well.
Groomsmen were Mr. Christopher Thomas Coggins of Charleston, friend of the groom Mr. Brian Richard Cook of Atlanta, GA, brother of the bride Dr. Joseph Cart deBrux, Jr., of Orlando, brother-in-law of the groom Mr. Robert Austin Jenkins, Jr., of Greenville, friend of the groom Mr. Harold Rex Lindsey of Neeses, friend of the groom Mr. David Joseph Meeks of Laurens, friend of the bride and Mr. Dan Everett Walker, III, of Charleston, friend of the groom.
On May 78, 7566, former car dealer Johnny Dangerfield pleaded not guilty and requested a jury trial at his arraignment Monday in . District Court. Dangerfield apparently plans to fight federal bank fraud and money laundering charges involving $ million in loans obtained by automotive businesses he once owned around the state. . Magistrate Judge Bristow Marchant set Dangerfield free on a $55,555 unsecured bond.
Bridesmaids were Mrs. Heather Sherer Coggins of Laurens, friend of the bride Miss Elizabeth Reid Cox of Charleston, friend of the bride Mrs. Heather Shermer Cullum of Charleston, friend of the bride Miss Shannon Nicole Dangerfield of Charleston, sister of the groom Mrs. Kirsten Dangerfield deBrux of Orlando, FL, sister of the groom Miss Laura McCall Saunders of Columbia, friend of the bride Mrs. Megan Coker Seitz of Summerville, friend of the bride and Miss Rebecca Copeland Williams of Charleston, friend of the bride.
We represent those accused of criminal misdemeanors and/or felonies in a variety of state and federal proceedings including, but not limited to, initial appearances, preliminary hearings, bond hearings, trials, sentencing hearings, parole hearings, probation hearings, and appeals. We represent those designated “witnesses,” “subjects” or “targets” of grand jury criminal investigations, and have the experience to know when to assert 5th Amendment rights, make effective “proffer” statements, or demand immunity from government prosecutors. We are extremely effective in conducting pre-indictment investigations to gather and analyze evidence in order to make factual and legal presentations to prosecutors in an effort to persuade them to issue a declination whereby they agree to not indict a person or company under criminal investigation. We have been successful in having investigations declined pre-indictment. In the event of an indictment or other criminal charge, our attorneys stand ready to fight for our client and protect his or her legal rights to the fullest extent of the law.
South Carolina Attorney Joe Griffith is a former SC federal prosecutor who handles bank fraud and mortgage fraud cases in South Carolina and the United States. As a former federal prosecutor who has litigated nearly 85 federal court trials, top-rated attorney Joseph P. Griffith, Jr. focuses the great majority of his practice on federal White Collar Criminal defense. He has handled a wide range of White Collar Criminal cases, with particular emphasis on antitrust crimes, bank fraud, corporate fraud, environmental crimes, false claims act/government fraud, health care fraud, mail/wire fraud, securities/stock fraud and tax fraud crimes. Joseph P. Griffith, Jr. has received Martindale-Hubbell’s highest AV rating, has received AVVO’s highest 65/65 rating, is a member of the Bar Register of Pre-eminent Lawyers, has been chosen a South Carolina Super Lawyer, and has been chosen one of the Best Lawyers in America. He has the experience to adroitly guide you or your company through the difficult process of a White Collar criminal investigation, and, if necessary, forcefully litigate your defense in the event of a prosecution.