Entering with Intent to Commit a Felony, Larceny, or Malicious Mischief - Breaking and Entering Without Permission - Tulsa Trial Attorneys
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Burglary in First Degree
Every person who breaks into and enters the home of another, in which there is at the time some human being present, with intent to commit some crime therein, either:
By forcibly bursting or breaking the wall, or an outer door, window, or shutter of a window of such house or the lock or bolts of such door, or the fastening of such window or shutter; or
By breaking in any other manner, being armed with a dangerous weapon or being assisted or aided by one or more confederates then actually present; or
By unlocking an outer door by means of false keys or by picking the lock thereof, or by lifting a latch or opening a window, is guilty of burglary in the first degree. 21 O.S. 1431
Burglary in Second Degree
Every person who breaks and enters the home of another, in which there is at the time no human present, or any commercial building or any part of any building, room, booth, tent, railroad car or other structure or erection in which any property is kept or breaks into or forcibly opens, any coin operated or vending machine or device with intent to steal any property is guilty of burglary in the second degree.
Every person who breaks and enters any automobile, truck, trailer or vessel of another, in which any property is kept, with intent to steal any property therein or to commit any felony, is guilty of burglary in the third degree. 21 O.S. 1435
Penalty for Burglary
Burglary is a felony punishable by imprisonment in the custody of the Department of Corrections as follows:
Burglary in the first degree: minimum seven (7) years, maximum twenty (20) years. This is considered a violent crime and if convicted of this violent crime the defendant will serve 85% of their incarceration time before accruing any credits or being eligible for parole.
Burglary in the second degree: maximum seven (7) years
Burglary in the third degree: maximum five (5) years. 21 O.S. 1436
Entering with Intent to Commit a Felony, Larceny, or Malicious Mischief - Breaking and Entering Without Permission
Every person who, under circumstances not amounting to any burglary, enters any building or part of any building, booth, tent, warehouse, railroad car, vessel, or other structure or erection with intent to commit any felony, larceny, or malicious mischief, is guilty of a misdemeanor. 21 O.S. 1438
Definition of Felony
A felony is a crime which is, or may be, punishable with death, or by imprisonment in the penitentiary. 21 O.S 5
Definition of Larceny
Larceny is the taking of personal property accomplished by fraud or stealth, and with intent to deprive another thereof. 21 O.S. 1701
Other Burglary Charges
Entering with Intent to Commit a Felony, Larceny, or Malicious Mischief-Breaking and Entering Without Permission
Entering with Intent to Commit a Felony, Larceny, or Malicious Mischief - Breaking and Entering Without Permission Litigation Expertise
You need an attorney who not only knows the law, but also knows how to cross-examine alleged victims and witnesses that have a motive to lie. Let Boeheim Freeman Law’s expertise in cross examination and forensics make the difference in your case.