Federal White Collar Crimes
Don’t Let Powerful Federal Agencies Dictate Your Future
White collar crimes are generally considered nonviolent offenses that involve some level of deceit or dishonesty motivated by financial gain. A wide range of factors from the complexity or scope of transactions to the involvement of interstate commerce brings many cases under the reach of federal investigators and prosecutors.
When any white collar crime is investigated or prosecuted as a federal offense, you are up against very powerful agencies with very extensive resources. This can put you at a serious disadvantage if you don’t consult with an experienced criminal defense lawyer immediately.
FBI, SEC, DEA, IRS and ICE are only a few of the government acronyms involved in federal white collar crimes. Mark C. Cogan is a highly experienced attorney in Portland who won’t back down to any of them.
Call our law office at (503) 549-1077 to schedule a consultation with Mark C. Cogan, an attorney who has tried federal cases in the United States Supreme Court, been listed as an Oregon Super Lawyer from 2007 through the present date, and has an AV Peer Review Rating* from Martindale-Hubbell.
We Can Help You Get Ahead Of A Federal Investigation
In most cases, you will know when you are the target of a federal investigation, but it will be your first encounter with the criminal justice system. What you say and do will have an impact on the outcome of your case.
Contact us immediately if you even suspect that you are under investigation for a crime, as we can use this early notification to your advantage. Not only can we help protect your rights during any interrogation, but we can be very strategic in building a proactive defense.
*CV, BV, and AV are registered certification marks of Reed Elsevier Properties Inc., used in accordance with the Martindale-Hubbell certification procedures, standards, and policies. Martindale-Hubbell is the facilitator of a peer review rating process. Ratings reflect the confidential opinions of members of the Bar and the judiciary. Martindale-Hubbell ratings fall into two categories: legal ability and general ethical standards.