Drug Search, and Seizure, and Evidence Suppression In South Carolina

South Carolina Drug Crime Attorneys – Illegal Search and Seizure, Evidence Suppression

Were You, Your Car or Home Searched Illegally?

Whether you were arrested for drugs after being pulled over and searched on I-95 or any other SC interstate, or you were arrested as a result of being monitored through electronic surveillance, the Fourth Amendment of the Constitution guarantees protection against unreasonable searches and seizures.

If you were arrested for:

• Drug Trafficking,
• Possession with Intent to Distribute (PWID) or
• Possession of a narcotic(s)

Reviewing whether an illegal search and seizure took place is an essential part of your defense. The Strom Law Firm, L.L.C. always evaluates whether or not law enforcement properly conducted a search and seizure and will request and analyze all of the evidence to determine how to present the most effective defense possible.

Search and Seizure issues include:

• whether an officer had a sufficient reason to stop you,
• whether a search warrant was valid, or
• whether the officer had probable cause to search.

We understand the importance of your case and we will fight to protect your Fourth Amendment rights. The Strom Law Firm L.L.C.’s familiarity with prosecutorial techniques and knowledge of criminal law ensures that you will receive a vigorous, well-planned criminal defense.

If you were arrested for drugs and your search was conducted as a result of an:

• an unlawful stop
• unreasonable search
• illegal search warrant, or you were
• simply present where drugs are found,

We will renew the evidence in your case, discuss the legality of the search with you and file any necessary evidentiary motions.

Drug cases in South Carolina have serious consequences. The criminal defense lawyers at Strom Law Firm L.L.C. handle all types of drug cases, from Simple Possession of Marijuana to Conspiracy to Traffic in large quantities of illegal narcotics. Contact the drug crimes attorneys at the Strom Law Firm today for a free consultation to review the facts of your case.


  1. […] Tuesday, April 21st, the Supreme Court ruled that a police may not bring in drug-sniffing dogs during a routine traffic stop, even if the dog finds a controlled substance and the suspect receives […]

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