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Just inland from Quincy and Braintree, Randolph is a Boston suburb of 31,041. Earlier in its history, Randolph’s major industry was shoe-making, an industry that started as a sideline to subsistence farming and eventually became a major industry in its own right, attracting European immigrants as well as migrants from other parts of the United States. That industry declined in the twentieth century, just in time for transportation advances to make Randolph a viable option for workers seeking a quiet home outside Boston with quick transportation to jobs in the city. Randolph became known as a major center of Jewish life in Boston in the mid-twentieth century, but its Jewish population has shrunk somewhat. Randolph is one of seven cities served by the Quincy District Court.
The Law Office of Stephen Neyman regularly represents people from Randolph and others with business before the large and busy district court in Quincy. We have defended people charged with all types of crime, from motor vehicle violations and marijuana possession to serious crimes like drug sales and trafficking, burglary and other theft crimes, driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs, illegal firearms charges, aggravated assault and more. We also hear cases of probation violations, which can be tough in Quincy district court because the probation department there has typically not been sympathetic to defendants. Even a minor violation of probation, like missing a meeting with a probation officer, can be enough to revoke probation and trigger jail time for the underlying charge, so it’s essential to have good legal help by your side.
Attorney Stephen Neyman has spent more than two decades in criminal law. That includes time as a criminal prosecutor, giving him experience on both sides of criminal cases. That experience can be invaluable in criminal cases because it gives him insight into how prosecutors typically prepare their cases, and where to look for flaws and mistakes. Law enforcement officers make mistakes at work just like everyone else, and an experienced defense attorney can use those oversights, assumptions or civil rights violations to destroy the case against the client. Ultimately, this can mean dropped charges, reduced more reasonable charges or even an acquittal in a court of law. Our office aggressively defends every case, with the goal of making sure each client gets the best possible outcome to his or her own situation.
Randolph is just 30 minutes south of downtown Boston, making it easy for citizens to visit our office in person. To get there in a car, take Interstate 93 north/U.S. 1 north and take exit 20, the South Station exit. Continue onto Lincoln Street, then turn right onto Kneeland Street, which becomes Atlantic Avenue. From that street, turn left onto Pearl Street, continue through Post Office Square and turn right onto Congress Street. The office is on the right. By train, take the Kingston/Plymouth and Middleborough/Lakeville line north directly to South Station, or take bus 238 to Quincy Station and transfer to the Red Line to Downtown Crossing. From there, it’s a short walk to Congress Street. You can also call us at 617-263-6800 or send us a message through the Internet for a free phone consultation.