Timothy Zerillo is the founder of Zerillo Law Firm, LLC, based in Portland, Maine. Tim regularly handles federal and state criminal defense, complex personal injury and marijuana regulatory matters. Tim practices throughout Maine in Federal and State Courts.
Tim is a Director and Regional Delegate for the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers, where he also serves on their Membership Committee. He is also a Past President of the Maine Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers, where he remains the Chair of the MACDL Continuing Legal Education Committee.
Tim is the author of the book “Defending Specific Crimes,” now in its first edition for James Publishing. He regularly publishes articles in the Maine Lawyer’s Review, focusing on criminal law issues.
Tim is a recipient of the Maine Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers "President's Award," which is awarded annually to a lawyer who best exemplifies the goals of the association and the legal profession. He has been elected to the Best Lawyers in America in the category of White Collar Criminal Defense, and New England Super Lawyers for the years 2010-2019. Tim was elected to the National Trial Lawyers Top 100 in 2014 and 2017. Tim is a frequent lecturer on criminal defense and marijuana topics.
Zerillo Law Firm, LLC is honored to receive attorney case referrals. For more information on Tim Zerillo, please visit www.ZerilloLaw.com. He is found on Twitter and Instagram with the handle @timzerillo.
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2020 Sample Motions Collection Update
NACDL’s 2020 Sample Motions Collection is the follow-up to our wildly popular 2019 Sample Motions Collection and contains the newest and most recent additions to our ever-expanding Sample Motions library.
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The criminal defense attorney tasked with defending such a case has to be prepared to not only show reasonable doubt, but to answer this question: If it did not happen, how is it that the child believes it did happen?
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It’s not your strong opening argument. It’s not how many of your impassioned objections the judge sustains. It’s not even how you tie your theory of the case together with a dazzling closing statement bow. What wins your trial is your cross.
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