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Cases of Interest: Criminal Offenses
National Legal Research Group, Inc.

ALASKA: LaParle v. State, 957 P.2d 330 (Alaska Ct. App. 1998).
A lawyer who conspired with his client to conceal and appropriate marital funds during divorce proceedings could be convicted of theft and perjury.
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ILLINOIS: In re Marriage of Auriemma, ___ Ill. App. 3d ___, 648 N.E.2d 118 (1994).
The trial court abused its discretion by refusing to award attorney's fees for litigation surrounding an illegal wiretap placed in the wife's home.
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NEW HAMPSHIRE: DeMauro v. DeMauro, ___ N.H. ___, 712 A.2d 623 (1998).
The husband properly asserted the privilege against self-incrimination in response to the wife's questions regarding his finances and business activities during the parties' 20-year marriage, because his answers could be a link in the chain necessary to prosecute him for racketeering offenses.
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TEXAS: Parker v. Parker, 897 S.W.2d 918 (Tex. Ct. App. 1995).
A husband's electronic eavesdropping on his wife's attorneys constituted outrageous and reprehensible conduct that justified a $1 million punitive damages award.
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