Sunday, June 7, 2015

How to prepare an immigration relief matrix

This is a brief post today -- but I had a great question from a fellow practitioner, and I know it was a problem for me, too, when I first started practicing. This advice applies to immigration court relief, but oddly, is the same (largely) tactic taken for sentencing defense and allocution.

How It's Done
St. Jude is our patron over here at Hanover Law, so I know the pain you are experiencing. First thing first…you need to make a criminal chart. We do these all the time for sentencing (determining the “point score” for penalty purposes) – but you need them in immigration, too. You mentioned a passel of possible problems (criminal).
  • Begin with a list of the charges he has had on the left side of the chart, one after the other.
    Across the top, place the following columns: date charged, date of disposition, max penalty, actual disposition, completed? , Immigration consequence (aggravated felony, CIMT, other)
  • Create a second chart entitled “Immigration Engagements”.
    On the left, place the name of each Court, or events (for example, “Immigration Court, York”, or “EWI – entry Texas”). Across the top, place a column each for “Event Date (NTA served, EWI’ed, etc.)”, “Date Resolved (dispotion, admitted legally, ect.)”

When you have both of these charts, then you can plan the appropriate defense. Appropriate defenses include cancellation of removal, 212(c) relief, prosecutorial discretion, DAP/DACA and other deferments, and various types of asylum, to name just a few.

If you have gotten this far, and your charts are assembled, give me a ring! I can help work out what relief is appropriate.

Hanover Law, PC
Offices in Fairfax, VA and Washington, DC
www.hanoverlawpc.com Lili O'connell, Esq.
Abby Archer, Esq.
888 16th St., NW Ste 800
Washington, DC 20006
2751 Prosperity Ave, Ste 150
Fairfax, VA 22031
Sean R. Hanover, Esq.
Stephen Salwierak, Esq.
1-800-579-9864 admin@hanoverlawpc.com Charles Hatley, Esq.

Tuesday, June 2, 2015

BIA - appealing an absentia ruling from immigration court (attorney error)

I was recently helping a colleague to work through an appeal for a client who came to her with a missed court hearing. Generally, the first line of defense is to file with the original court, and provide evidence that the Court date was not received. See generally, INA §240(b)(5)(C)(ii) and Matter of Haim, 19 I&N Dec. 641, 642 (BIA 1988). But what happens when you missed your date because your attorney did not tell you of the date, or the date your attorney told you was wrong? The following is the outline of the discussion I had with my colleague, Ms. Tanya Fajardo -- a talented immigration lawyer located in Chicago (Fajardo Law Group, LLC).

My client is faxing me a signed affidavit explaining how the attorney gave him the wrong hearing date. I already received an e-mail scanned copy of the attorney's affidavit fessing up to his office providing the client w/ wrong date, as well. So I have the two most important affidavits that prove my client did not intentionally skip his hearing.
Yes. However, you need to be prepared to argue that his reliance was reasonable. What case law/BIA holdings have you found that show that misinformation from the attorney is grounds for re-opening?
For example, see this summary:
[extracts from: Legal Action Center, with liberal modifications]
Service on the attorney of record constitutes service on the respondent.
  • INA §§239(a)(1)&(2)
  • Matter of Peugnet, 20 I&N Dec. 233, 237 (BIA 1991)

    Therefore, if the attorney of record is properly served, in most cases, a motion to reopen for lack of notice will fail even if the attorney did not inform the respondent of the hearing. The respondent may have an argument that counsel’s failure to properly notify him or her of the hearing was ineffective assistance of counsel and amounts to an exceptional circumstance.
    See Matter of Grijalva, 21 I&N Dec. 472 (BIA 1996).

    However, the respondent generally must comply with the requirements for ineffective assistance of counsel claim as set out in Matter of Lozada, 19 I&N Dec. 637 (BIA 1988).

  • (1) do you recommend that I still have the attorney mail me the original signed affidavit vs. submitting a faxed copy.
    No, you don’t need the original. No one cares. If someone actually doubts the authenticity, they’ll ask for it.


    (2) this is mostly a fact-based apellate brief, so do you recommend I just stick to arguing the facts and attach exhibits, or should I also reference any cases regarding ineffective assistance of counsel or something mirroring my set of facts (if such a case exists).
    An appeal case is always a legal argument. Period. So, if you’re in appeals court (even good ‘ole BIA), ye better be a’ arguin’ law! See above summary for a start. Google is your friend. Search vigorously.


    (3) I am basically going off of the AILA practice toolkit BIA appeal template - intro, statement of facts, issues presented, standard of review, summary of argument, argument, & conclusion.
    Ummm…okay. BIA doesn’t really care. You should see the crap they have to wade through. That outline is the basic outline for a Fed appeal. So…you’re safe to follow it.


    (4)Have I covered everything here? Is there anything pertinent you think I should address or include that I haven't mentioned?
    BE SURE TO INDICATE YOUR CLIENT IS ELIGIBLE FOR RELIEF. If you don’t BIA won’t send it back for processing (i.e. remand).

    Hanover Law, PC
    Offices in Fairfax, VA and Washington, DC
    www.hanoverlawpc.com Lili O'connell, Esq.
    Abby Archer, Esq.
    888 16th St., NW Ste 800
    Washington, DC 20006
    2751 Prosperity Ave, Ste 150
    Fairfax, VA 22031
    Sean R. Hanover, Esq.
    Stephen Salwierak, Esq.
    1-800-579-9864 admin@hanoverlawpc.com Charles Hatley, Esq.

    Monday, June 1, 2015

    Interviewing a Child Witness

    A touchy subject to be certain. Generally, defense counsel is well acquainted with the challenges of interviewing child victims, and clear safeguards are in place for such occurrences. However, what happens when the only witness to a crime is a child? Similar rules apply to that of the child victim, but often it can be even more difficult to get a child witness interviewed prior to trial, as the strength of the cross-examination argument is far less. What are the controlling cases for child witness interviews?

    In re Jam. J., 825 A.2d 902, 915 (D.C.2003)
    The potential importance to the parent of being able to elicit the child's live testimony is heightened where, as in the present case, the proof of neglect depends critically on the admission of accusatory statements that the child herself made outside of the courtroom.

    Tyree v. Evans, 728 A.2d 101, 103 (D.C. 1999)
    [It is] significant that none of these [hearsay] accusations [by a child] has been tested by cross-examination, which is 'the greatest legal engine ever invented for the discovery of truth.

    Simmons v. United States, 390 U.S. 377, 384 (1968)
    The basic issue to be addressed when determining the reliability of a witness’ testimony is “whether the pre-trial events, the investigatory interviews and interrogations, were so suggestive that they give rise to a substantial likelihood of irreparably mistaken or false recollection of material facts bearing on [the] defendant’s guilt.

    Commonwealth v. Delbridge, 578 Pa. 641, 661 (Pa. Supr. Ct 2003)
    Having considered the various positions taken by our sister states on taint, we are persuaded by the courts that permit pretrial exploration of taint, that such an avenue of examination is necessary in those cases where there is some evidence that improper interview techniques, suggestive questioning, vilification of the accused and interviewer bias may have influenced a child witness...

    The Age of the Child: Interrogating Juveniles After Roper v. Simmons, 65 Wash & Lee L. Rev. 385 (2008) written by Tamar R. Birckhead
    Of course, there are understandable reasons for a police investigator to assume that a young person who is interrogated as a suspect would have a very different attitude than an adolescent who has been identified as a possible witness or victim of a crime. The young suspect, knowing she is considered to be a possible perpetrator of a crime, may be driven to lie or be deceptive by a variety of motivations ranging from self-interest or the protection of others (peers, adults, or family members) to fear of punishment by her parents or reprisal from the victims or the true perpetrators-among other myriad causes. The reality, however, based on research in the area of psychosocial development, is that children who are alleged to be witnesses or victims of crimes may also be motivated to lie during questioning by many of these very same factors.

    Michael M., 618 N.Y.2d 171 (N.Y. 1994) at 177-179
    State v. Michaels, 642 A.2d 1372 (N.J. 1994)
    Many factors may render an investigative interview coercive and suggestive. The most frequently noted factors are:
    • (1) the interviewer’s lack of investigatory independence;
    • (2) the interviewer’s preconceived notions about the events and presumption of guilt on the accused;
    • (3) the interviewer’s failure to control for outside influences on the child’s answers;
    • (4) the interviewer’s use of leading questions;
    • (5) the interviewer’s status as a trusted authority figure in relation to the interviewee;
    • (6) the interviewer’s incessant repetition of questions, particularly where the questions suggest information to the child;
    • (7) the interviewer’s or other’s criticism of the accused;
    • (8) the interviewer’s use of bribes, threats, rewards, peer pressure and the like to get the child to answer;
    • (9) the absence of spontaneous recall by the child; and
    • (10) the use of multiple anatomically correct dolls diagnostically, rather than demonstratively.


    [A full list of relevant cases is at the bottom of this article.]

    When filing a motion to request a pre-trial interview, there are THREE thrusts to follow:
    1. TAINT/SUGGESTIVE HEARING: In a taint/suggestive hearing, you argue that at least one of the 10 factors in Michaels and Michael supra applies to child during the investigatory process. This requires access to the police/child interviews.
    2. MOTION TO COMPEL: In order for any demand to interview the child to have traction, you must have received an initial copy of the interview between the police and the child. If the government has not provided this, you must file a motion to compel. See, O'Brien v. United States, 962 A.2d 282,302 (D.C. 2008) - the trial court deemed the defendant's motion was "premature because the defense had not received pertinent discovery," namely the videotaped interviews of the children.
    3. MOTION TO INTERVIEW: This is a tough sell, given that the child is a government witness, and production of a witness prior to trial is not required under Jencks. You must have an expert witness testify to the necessity, then use the same arguments found in a taint/suggestibility hearing. Be prepared to have your expert testify on the stand for the motion to interview.


    Full list of relevant cases:
    Treatise/Articles of Relevance
    1. The Age of the Child: Interrogating Juveniles After Roper v. Simmons, 65 Wash & Lee L. Rev. 385 (2008) written by Tamar R. Birckhead

    Regulations and Cases

    1. 6th Amendment to the Constitution (right to confrontation)
    2. Manson v. Braithwaite, 432 U.S. 98, 114 (1977)
    3. Simmons v. United States, 390 U.S. 377, 384 (1968)
    4. State v. Michaels, 642 A.2d 1372 (N.J. 1994) [SALIENT CASE] *
    5. O'Brien v. United States, 962 A.2d 282,302 (D.C. 2008) [SALIENT CASE] *
    6. Mindombe v. United States, 795 A.2d 39, 49 (D.C.2002)
    7. In re Jam. J., 825 A.2d 902, 915 (D.C.2003)
    8. In re Ko.W., 774 A.2d 296, 306 n.12 (D.C. 2001)
    9. Tyree v. Evans, 728 A.2d 101, 103 (D.C. 1999) [right to cross-examine witnesses]
    10. Commonwealth v. Delbridge, 578 Pa.641, 661 (Pa.Supr.Ct 2003) [SALIENT CASE] *
    11. Idaho v. Wright, 497 U.S. 805, 812-813, 110 S. Ct. 3139, 111 L. Ed. 2d 638 (1990)
    12. People v. Michael M., 618 N.Y.S.2d 171, 180 (N.Y. Sup. Ct. 1994) [SALIENT CASE] *
    13. English v. State, 982 P.2d 139, 146-47 (Wyo. 1999)
    14. Ardolino v. Warden, 223 F. Supp. 2d 215, 238-239 (D. Me. 2002)




    See also from Michael M., 809-811:

    The New Jersey Supreme Court has determined that there is sufficient consensus among experts to conclude that highly suggestive questioning techniques can distort a child's recollection of events, undermining the reliability of the statements and subsequent testimony concerning such events ( State v Michaels, supra, 136 NJ, 642 A2d, at 1379). In Michaels, the court found that the questioning of the child witnesses was so suggestive that it created a substantial risk that the statements elicited lacked sufficient reliability to justify their admission at trial (supra). For that reason, the court ordered a hearing to determine whether the children's [***13] recollections were tainted and their in-court testimony should be barred as unreliable (supra, at 1380).

    In contrast to Michaels (supra), the court in People v Alvarez (supra, 159 Misc 2d, at 965) found that there was no New York authority for the granting of such a hearing.

    As previously indicated in this decision, the lack of specific authority is not an impediment to a court acting. This is especially true when the issue is the reliability of evidence to be admitted at trial.

    The concern in Alvarez (supra) that a child witness would be required to endure additional proceedings could only occur if there is a showing that the interview procedures were unduly suggestive ( People v Chipp, 75 NY2d 327, 336-339, cert denied 498 US 833). Once suggestibility is shown, the dictates of a fair trial supersede the infant's inconvenience.



    See also from 65 Wash & Lee L. Rev. 385 (2008):

    ….Taint hearings in child sexual abuse cases were first adopted in New Jersey, following the highly publicized New Jersey case of State v. Michaels. See Julie A. Jablonski, Where Has Michaels Taken Us?: Assessing the Future of Taint Hearings, 3 Suffolk J. Trial & App. Advoc. 49, 50-57 (1998) (describing the procedure for pretrial taint hearings in New Jersey following Michaels); see also Clayton Gillette, Comment, Appointing Special Masters to Evaluate the Suggestiveness of a Child-Witness Interview: A Simple Solution to a Complex Problem, 49 St. Louis U. L.J. 499, 520-37 (2005) (describing the Michaels solution for suggestive interviewing techniques and expanding on it). But see John E.B. Myers, Taint Hearings for Child Witnesses? A Step in the Wrong Direction, 46 Baylor L. Rev. 873, 899 (1994) (describing the procedure adopted by the Michaels court but asserting that pretrial taint hearings compromise the prosecution of legitimate sexual abuse cases). Although only a couple of states expressly allow for pretrial taint hearings, several others address the issue of taint in separate pretrial hearings; these states include New Jersey, New York, Pennsylvania, and Wyoming. See State v. Michaels, 642 A.2d 1372, 1382 (N.J. 1994) (holding that where a defendant can show that there is sufficient evidence of unreliability of a child witness's statements, the state must conduct a pretrial taint hearing); People v. Michael M., 618 N.Y.S.2d 171, 180 (N.Y. Sup. Ct. 1994) (holding that in some cases it is appropriate for the court to order a hearing to assess whether trial testimony has been tainted); Commonwealth v. Delbridge, 855 A.2d 27, 39-40 (Pa. 2003) (holding that "taint is a legitimate question for examination in cases involving complaints of sexual abuse made by young children" and that the proper way to explore potential taint is in a pretrial competency hearing); English v. State, 982 P.2d 139, 146-47 (Wyo. 1999) (holding that taint should be addressed in a pretrial competency hearing). Id. at Footnote 138.

    Do you have a question about a child witness or child victim defense case? Call us! We have extensive experience dealing with delicate situations involving young adults and children. We can help both prepare your trial strategy and defend your case. 703-402-2723 or 1-800-579-9864.
    Hanover Law, PC
    Offices in Fairfax, VA and Washington, DC
    www.hanoverlawpc.com Lili O'connell, Esq.
    Abby Archer, Esq.
    888 16th St., NW Ste 800
    Washington, DC 20006
    2751 Prosperity Ave, Ste 150
    Fairfax, VA 22031
    Sean R. Hanover, Esq.
    Stephen Salwierak, Esq.
    1-800-579-9864 admin@hanoverlawpc.com Charles Hatley, Esq.

    Monday, April 27, 2015

    Child custody when a child is taken out of state

    Recently, I had a chance to chat with an individual who had questions about her son. In brief, she requested:
    My son and his father moved from Virginia to Nebraska in June 2014. We were never married and we both lived in Virginia when my son was born. My son's dad got awarded full custody in 2008. I have visitation every other weekend. Since they moved to Nebraska, I haven't seen my son in 10 months. I'm not a pedophile but they're treating me as if I've done something wrong. What can I do?

    Generally, under the UCCJEA (Uniform Child Custody Jurisdiction and Enforcement Act), the court that last had jurisdiction over the case, retains jurisdiction unless challenged. In this case, it appears that the last court that had control was in VA. Ergo, you could file in VA for a "show cause" hearing as to why your ex-partner is not honoring the Court Order that requires him to provide visitation to you.

    UCCJEA = Uniform Child Custody Jurisdiction and Enforcement Act
    Covers a variety of topics, but three points are good ones to always remember with the UCCJEA:
    1. The court that entered the last order has jurisdiction and must release it for any other court to have control.
    2. For an eligible court to "take control", a the child and one parent must have lived in the new jurisdiction for at least six months.
    3. Child custody matters are NOT controlled by the UCCJEA.
    However, be advised that under the UCCJEA, your ex-partner can now file in Nebraska. The rule holds that once a the child, and one parent, have lived in a new jurisdiction for at least six months, that new jurisdiction may take control of the case. I would expect your ex-partner to file in Nebraska if you file in VA, and seek to have the case transferred there. Likely, he would succeed.

    Fighting UCCJEA cases is neither cheap, nor easy. In the end, the judges from both jurisdictions will have a chat (they must, by statute), and determine what court will retain the case. This means that you should expect to retain an attorney in each jurisdiction if your ex really does file to move the case to Nebraska.

    Do you have a question concerning family law? Email us or call 1-800-579-9864. We provide free initial consultations, and a friendly shoulder to lean on!

    Hanover Law, PC
    Offices in Fairfax, VA and Washington, DC
    www.hanoverlawpc.com Lili O'connell, Esq.
    Abby Archer, Esq.
    888 16th St., NW Ste 800
    Washington, DC 20006
    2751 Prosperity Ave, Ste 580
    Fairfax, VA 22031
    Sean R. Hanover, Esq.
    Stephen Salwierak, Esq.
    1-800-579-9864 admin@hanoverlawpc.com Charles Hatley, Esq.

    Sunday, April 26, 2015

    How to Sell Shares as a Private Business - Rule 504 of the SEC

    So you own a small business, and are contemplating obtaining investors? Good news -- It's possible! Bad news, you better know what the heck you're doing.

    Care is required here. As a small company contemplating a Rule 504 filing under Regulation D of Security and Exchange Commission, you need to be sure you understand the rules. Generally, you want to be a corporation and not a limited liability company. No hard and fast rule, however, LLC's don't generally have shares, and usually the operating agreement reads more like a partnership than a corporation. Make sure you have a seasoned attorney review the LLC agreement BEFORE soliciting any investors. LLC vs. Corp. aside, let's take a moment to understand what Rule 504 is all about.

    At a minimum, Rule 504 allows you to sell shares of your company to qualified investors (considered a "public offering") without having to file notices without the requirement of formal registration and regulation by the SEC. You are, however, still required to complete Form D (hence the name of the action: Rule 504 under Reg D) which provides certain minimal data to about the company. The SEC then enters that information into an online database accessible by any individual or organization that might want to reference or research the company. Although you are not required to file the Form D annually, each time you make a sale under a 504 offering, you SHOULD update the Form D to ensure the SEC information is current. If the information in the online database is off, you risk a fraud charge even under Rule 504. Be careful.

    You qualify for a 504 filing if your company has has sold or plans to sell up $1 million in shares in a given 12 month period (hence the annual comment above), and your company is established (defined as having a clearly definable business plan, and some footprint in the market). Generally, shares sold under a 504 plan are restricted -- meaning, they cannot be resold on the open market without meeting further requirements. Those requirements are a bit complex, and generally relate to state regulations -- contact us if you need more information on that.

    To find out more about 504 ops, visit the SEC website devoted to the same. It's a tad complex, but it gives a good background. See: SEC Rules for 504 filings.

    If you need additional help with SEC matters, or business transactions, give me a ring! I'll be glad to discuss your individual situation, and see what steps make the most sense. Hanover Law: 703-402-2723 or SeanHanover@hanoverlawpc.com.

    Hanover Law, PC
    Offices in Fairfax, VA and Washington, DC
    www.hanoverlawpc.com Lili O'connell, Esq.
    Abby Archer, Esq.
    888 16th St., NW Ste 800
    Washington, DC 20006
    2751 Prosperity Ave, Ste 580
    Fairfax, VA 22031
    Sean R. Hanover, Esq.
    Stephen Salwierak, Esq.
    1-800-579-9864 admin@hanoverlawpc.com Charles Hatley, Esq.

    Thursday, April 16, 2015

    Motions in Limine -- an example

    Although there are multiple uses for motions in limine, the most basic form is to (1) exclude testimony from certain witnesses, and (2) to exclude evidence on the grounds of (a) undue prejudice, (b) lacks authenticity, (c) lacks foundations, (d) lacks relevance, or (c) is cumulative and therefore unnecessary. Occasionally, a proponent will file a motion in limine as a backhanded form of summary judgment; asking the court to deny a party the right to present an argument or facts based on the law stipulating such argument cannot be had. However, while perfectly permissible, the Courts usually frown on waiting until just before trial to make a summary argument, and are much more inclined to find a question of fact requiring the trier to hear.

    I've included a recent filing in a multi-million dollar shareholder/fiduciary claim case. In this instance, note the abridged nature of the summary, the inclusion of a chart characterizing the over 400 pages of evidence, and the argument against their witness. The rule that governs motions in limine is Federal Rules of Civil Procedure 402 and 403, which gives the Court jurisdiction to include (402) and exclude (403) any evidence. Remember -- a motion in limine is an argument based on the rules of evidence. Most of the time, your motion will be heard at the pre-trial conference, but must be filed according to the scheduling order.

    One last note -- be sure to provide an alternative remedy of "caution". This lays the foundation for attacking and seeking sanctions if your opponent engages in improper evidence submission during trial, after having been cautioned not to do so via your motion in limine.



    Do you have a question about Court procedure, motions in limine, or pre-trial strategy? Call us! WE CAN HELP! 703-402-2723 or 1-800-579-8864.

    Hanover Law, PC
    Offices in Fairfax, VA and Washington, DC
    www.hanoverlawpc.com Lili O'connell, Esq.
    Abby Archer, Esq.
    888 16th St., NW Ste 800
    Washington, DC 20006
    2751 Prosperity Ave, Ste 580
    Fairfax, VA 22031
    Sean R. Hanover, Esq.
    Stephen Salwierak, Esq.
    1-800-579-9864 admin@hanoverlawpc.com Charles Hatley, Esq.

    Wednesday, April 15, 2015

    Difference between JOINT filing and CONSENT filing

    As a practitioner in both Federal and State jurisdictions, I am often consulted on matters that cross between both types of Courts. A recent question posted to the American Immigration Lawyers Association (AILA) is a good example. In this case, a practitioner new to immigration law (Federal) was asking the difference between a joint filing with the opposing counsel, and a consent filing with the DHS attorney. Her question, in part, read:

    I used to file "consent" motions in state criminal court when I had consulted with the prosecutor and they agreed on whatever I was asking for. I didn't have them [prosecutors] actually sign the motion...

    I've been looking at a sample "joint" motion to admin close an immigration case, and there's a space for the DHS attorney to sign. Is that just a best option, or is it actually necessary for me to get OCC's (Office of Chief Counsel -- immigration equivalent of the "district attorney" for a particular court) signature on a joint motion?

    Does it make a difference if I title my motion "consent" vs. "joint"?

    A discussion on JOINT MOTIONS vs. CONSENT MOTIONS:


    A consent motion is one that the opposing parties agrees to allow you to file – consent = no opposition. The other party consents to your filing, but takes no position on the matter.

    A joint motion is one where you and another party (together) are requesting the Court take some action. A joint motion is much stronger than a consent motion. In a joint motion, all parties are arguing that the Court should grant the requested relief, and the facts alleged are true. The opposition has moved from merely agreeing to allow you to file, to actually arguing for the relief to be granted. To make an argument to the Court, counsel must sign the motion. Hence for a joint filing, all parties filing in joint must sign.

    When the petitioner AND the government both file in joint (a joint motion -- in the example above, OCC and the petitioner), the government is actually obligated to argue on behalf of the motion, just as you are obligated to argue on behalf of the motion. The Court is obligated to view the requested relief as beneficial to the government (or other joint filing party) when factoring whether to grant the same, or not.

    Oddly, I just had a joint motion for bond redetermination denied by the Superior Court in DC (client had a 3rd DUI and was being held on a show cause for probation violation). That is exceptionally rare, and despite my impassioned plea, and rather luke-warm, tepid support by the government, the judge did her own thing. Just goes to show no matter how strong a joint motion is, the final arbitor is always the judge!(laughing). Those of you who have had favorable plea agreements nixed by the Court are too aware of the odd quirks that a judge can take despite the agreement of all parties on how the case should move forward.

    Do you have a procedural question or concern in Federal or State Court? Call us! We can help -- 703-402-2723 or 1-800-579-9864.

    Hanover Law, PC
    Offices in Fairfax, VA and Washington, DC
    www.hanoverlawpc.com Lili O'connell, Esq.
    Abby Archer, Esq.
    888 16th St., NW Ste 800
    Washington, DC 20006
    2751 Prosperity Ave, Ste 580
    Fairfax, VA 22031
    Sean R. Hanover, Esq.
    Stephen Salwierak, Esq.
    1-800-579-9864 admin@hanoverlawpc.com Charles Hatley, Esq.