A Newark political consultant faced tax evasion charges with a potential five-year prison term and $250,000 fine sought Robert Stahl for her criminal defense. With Robert Stahl defending her, the sentence in federal court was limited to three years of probation, eight months of which will be spent in home confinement, after pleading guilty.
Represented NJ Rutgers student charged in the District of New Jersey and the District of Alaska with a massive cyber attack identified as the Mirai botnet, which infected Internet connected devices
Esther begged Joseph for a Hasidic divorce but got nowhere. Then a rabbi stepped in to solve her problem, permanently. His lawyers claim the FBI set him up.
Accepting responsibility for his actions, which criminal defense attorney Robert G. Stahl told the media represented, "a terrible error in judgment," Dias Kadyrbayev pleaded guilty to obstruction and conspiracy to obstruct justice in connection with the aftermath of the Boston Marathon bombing.
Dias Kadyrbayev, a student at the University of Massachusetts at Dartmouth, was indicted Aug. 8, 2013 by a federal grand jury for conspiracy to obstruct justice and obstruction for allegedly disposing of evidence to help surviving Marathon bomber Dzokhar Tsarnaev.
Attorney Robert G. Stahl Represents Dias Kadyrbayev, Exchange College Student From Kazakhstan Charged With Obstruction in the Boston Marathon Aftermath Interviewed by RTVI, Russian TV
Initial Appearance by Dias Kadyrbayev , Boston U.S. District Court - May 2013
After his August 2014 guilty plea to federal obstruction and conspiracy charges in connection with the aftermath of the April 2013 Boston Marathon bombing Dias Kadyrbayev had been scheduled for November, 9, 2014, sentencing by U.S. District Judge Douglas Woodlock.
A practicing attorney who lived in New Jersey and practiced law in New York City received a six-month prison term in December 2011 for passing information on pending mergers to stock traders. The case was intertwined with the Galleon Hedge Fund prosecutions for which Raj Rajaratnam, founder of the fund, received an 11-year-federal sentence.
On Sept. 13, 2013 a federal grand jury in Boston returned a superseding indictment adding a third college student and friend as a defendant in the aftermath case. That young student, a U.S. citizen currently free on bond, was charged with making false statements. There were no changes to the original August 2013 charges against Dias Kadyrbayev and the other young man from Kazakhstan. The only change was the addition of the third defendant.