Criminal Defense / Felonies

North Carolina Felony Charges

North Carolina Felony Charges

When facing North Carolina Felony Charges, it can be hard to understand exactly how serious the offense is. Felony charges range from Level I (the least severe) to Level A (the most severe). Sentencing differs for each case and defendant. It also depends on the level of felony and past criminal history. Considering the risks that felony convictions carry, you do not want to face them without the assistance of a seasoned Criminal Defense Lawyer. In addition, there may be issues with the State’s case which could result in a dismissal of your charge. From search warrants, to the basis for the search, to issues with a traffic stop, we may be able to challenge the State’s case to get a more favorable plea or dismissal. We have handled many felony charges with favorable outcomes for our clients.

Felony Assault

  • Domestic Violence.
  • Assault on an LEO/Government Official.
  • Assault with a Deadly Weapon with Serious Injury or Intent to Kill.
  • Assault with Strangulation.
  • Assault inflicting Serious Bodily Injury.
  • Habitual Misdemeanor Assault.
  • Assault with a Firearm or Other Deadly Weapon on a Government Employee.

Felony Property

  • Robbery.
  • Burglary.
  • Breaking and Entering a Motor Vehicle.
  • Breaking and Entering to Commit Larceny.
  • Arson.
  • Burning of Personal Property.
  • Larceny Removing Anti-Theft Device.
  • Embezzlement.

Drug Felonies

  • Robbery.
  • Possession of Schedule I, II, III, IV, and/or VI.
  • Possession with the Intent to Sell/Distribute/Manufacture Schedule I, II, III, IV, V, and/or VI.
  • Maintaining Vehicle/Dwelling/Place Controlled Substance.
  • Sale/Delivery of Controlled Substance.
  • Drug Trafficking.

Other Felonies

  • Felony Traffic.
  • Kidnapping.
  • Forgery.
  • Sex Crimes.
  • Human Trafficking.
  • Habitual DWI.
  • False Reporting.
  • Possession of Mass Destruction Device Flee/Elude.

Felony Sentencing

Felony Sentencing

North Carolina organizes felonies into ten different lettered categories, from Class A to I, Class B is split into the subcategories of B1 and B2. Class I felonies are considered the least severe, whereas Class A is considered the most severe offense a person can commit. If a statute states that a crime is a felony but fails to classify it, the offense is punishable as a Class I felony.