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In Washington, a person commits the crime of assault by hitting, touching, or attempting to injure another person or intentionally placing another person in fear of injury by some physical activity. Assaults that cause serious or substantial bodily harm, as well as those against children under the age of 13 and certain protected employees, are felonies.
Assault in the first degree is a Class A felony.
Assault in the second degree is a Class B felony.
Assault in the third degree is a Class C felony.
Assault in the fourth degree is a Gross Misdemeanor.
Under Washington’s laws, assault crimes are divided up by degree, with first-degree assault being the most serious and fourth-degree assault being the least serious
In Washington, a person commits the crime of simple assault by intentionally touching or striking another person in a harmful or offensive way that attempts to inflict injury on another.
A person commits the crime of reckless endangerment by engaging in conduct that creates a risk of death or serious physical injury. Recklessness is a gross deviation from how a reasonable person in the same situation would act.
Domestic Violence is an assault and reckless endangerment between family and household members. Family and household members include:
Regardless of the degree charged the goal remains the same. We help you avoid conviction for the criminal charge, but perhaps more importantly, keep you out of jail
Michael helped me with a DUI charge and was able to get it reduced to the best-case scenario. The situation turned out exactly like he presumed it would on our initial phone consultation. Michael answered any and all questions I had and communicated very clearly with me what was happening through the whole process. And to top it all off, he was the best price around. I couldn’t be happier with hiring Michael and would recommend him to anyone in need of an attorney – Preston McDonald – 5 Stars on Google My Business