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Keegan Kelley Harroz

Keegan Kelley Harroz

Harroz Law, PLLC
  • Criminal Law, DUI & DWI, Domestic Violence...
  • Oklahoma
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Summary

Harroz Law is a full service law firm in Oklahoma City that is committed to providing quality, ethical and affordable legal representation to our clients. We believe in a whole client approach and as your attorney will strive to serve each client’s individual legal needs. We recognize that when it comes to your legal needs, there is no “one size fits all” solution. Harroz Law has a reputation in Oklahoma City for providing honest, hardworking and aggressive representation to its clients. We represent businesses and individuals in both civil and criminal matters in Oklahoma’s Municipal, State, and Federal courts.

Practice Areas
  • Criminal Law
  • DUI & DWI
  • Domestic Violence
  • Personal Injury
  • Divorce
  • Family Law
  • Juvenile Law
  • White Collar Crime
  • Municipal Law
  • Traffic Tickets
  • Insurance Claims
  • Bankruptcy
  • Business Law
  • Estate Planning
  • Insurance Defense
  • Military Law
  • Social Security Disability/SSI
Additional Practice Areas
  • Child Custody
  • Child Support
  • Guardianship
  • Name Change
  • Small Claims
  • Father's Rights
  • Grandparent Visitation
  • Drug Charges
  • Trial Attorney
  • Federal Court
  • Municipal Court
  • State Court
  • District Court
  • Paternity
  • LGBT Law
Fees
  • Free Consultation
    Call 405-568-4318 to schedule your free 30 minute strategy session.
  • Credit Cards Accepted
    Harroz Law accepts all major credit cards.
  • Contingent Fees
    Personal Injury claims only.
  • Rates, Retainers and Additional Information
    Harroz law accepts all forms of payment including all major credit cards, cash, checks, and money orders.
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
Oklahoma
10th Circuit
Federal Circuit
Languages
  • English: Spoken, Written
Professional Experience
President + Attorney
Harroz Law, PLLC
- Current
Assistant Public Defender
Oklahoma County Public Defender Office
-
Education
Oklahoma City University School of Law
J.D. / Law (2010)
-
Honors: Graduated in the top 10%
Texas Tech University - Texas Tech University
B.B.A. / Business Marketing (2005)
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Honors: Graduated Cum Laude
Awards
Outstanding Volunteer Service
Oklahoma County Veteran Diversion Program
Outstanding Volunteer Service
Oklahoma City University School of Law
Outstanding Volunteer Service
Oklahoma City University School of Law
Academic Scholarship
Oklahoma City University School of Law
Academic Scholarship
Oklahoma City University School of Law
Professional Associations
Candian County Bar Association
Member
- Current
NACDL
- Current
Oklahoma County Bar Association
Member
- Current
Oklahoma Bar Association
Member
- Current
OCCDLA
Member
- Current
OCDLA
Member
- Current
American Bar Association
Member
- Current
Speaking Engagements
Preparing for Battle: The Law, Witness Preparation, Organization, Pre-trial Motions and Theme Identification, The Art of War: Prepare Your Trial Notebook for Battle, Oklahoma City, OK and Tulsa, OK
Oklahoma Bar Association
The Confrontation Clause and the Modern Jury Trial, Advanced Cross Examination, Oklahoma City, OK and Tulsa, OK
Oklahoma Bar Association
Certifications
Certificates of Specialization are not Permitted in Oklahoma
Oklahoma Bar Association
Websites & Blogs
Website
Legal Answers
27 Questions Answered

Q. Can a defendent who was sentenced a deferrement in April 2005 be eligible to receive another deferred sentenced in 2017?
A: There is a 10 year waiting period between deferred probation eligible offenses. The 10 year waiting period starts when the sentence is discharged. For example, defendant receives a 5 year deferred sentence in 2000. He successfully completes probation in 2005. Defendant will not be eligible for another deferred sentence until 2015 if and only if he does not pick up any cases during the 10 year waiting period. Also, it is highly unlikely that a prosecutor will agree to a second deferred sentence in most cases even if the person is technically eligible.
Q. My 18 year old daughter was at a friends house. The police we call for a incident at the house. a Police officer found
A: Yes. The drugs were in plain sight and each person present was in constructive possession of the drug and they may all be charged with possession of marijuana.
Q. Changes to OK §21-1713 (KNWNGLY CONC STLN PRPTY) on July.01.2017?
A: Changes in the law are not retroactive unless the statute specifically states that the law is retroactive. This means that if the crime is classified as a felony at the time it was committed the crime is still a felony even if committed today it would have been a misdemeanor.
Q. In the state of Oklahoma what is my legal obligation if I find a lost wallet?
A: I recommend turning it in at your local police station if there is any identifying information inside the wallet that could lead to its return to the owner. Possession of a lost or stolen credit card is a felony offense. The same goes for the wallet itself if it was stolen. It's very common for thieves to steal a wallet, take the cash and then dump the rest. In your case, it's better to be safe than sorry.
Q. What is BOND FORFEITURE DUE then BOND EXONERATED tHEN bond forfeiture PAYOUT: then bond forfeiture RETURND mean?
A: The entries are administrative and related to the status of the defendant's bond.
Q. If you are charged with 2 felonies poss. of contraband in penal institution and poss. of cds for the same drugs
A: No necessarily. The 2 crimes each have separate elements that the state must be able to prove in order to convict you. "Possession of CDS" is a different crime from "possession of CDS in a penal institute" (contraband) because there is an added element.
Q. Apartment Complex ID Law
A: Yes, the police may ask for your ID if they see you drinking in a public place such as an apartment complex pool.
Q. How long can the police hold you belongings?
A: The police can hold property until the case is finalized in the court system.
Q. My 15 yr old was attacked by an 18 yr old , I pressed charges so why wasn't the 18 yr old arrested?
A: It does not mean that charges will not be filed just because a person is not arrested. The police may still be investigating. Also, the police don't get to make the decision about who gets charges and you don't get to make the choice of "pressing charges". That is the prosecutor's job. The responding officer must first finalize the police reports, get approval from a supervisor, create a "blue sheet" and then deliver all of this to the prosecutor's office. The prosecutor then reviews the "blue sheet" and police reports and decides what the person will be charged for, if anything. If the prosecutor decides the evidence is not good enough, no charges will be filed. If the prosecutor wants to file charges, the prosecutor will list the charges on the "blue sheet" and give it to a secretary to draft the charges. When the secretary is done, the prosecutor will review the work, sign off on the charges, and give it back to the secretary to file the charges and draft an arrest warrant. The warrant must then be presented to a judge for signature. After the warrant is signed by the judge it will be sent for processing so that law enforcement is notified of the charges and active warrant. This process can take days, weeks, months or even years.
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Contact & Map
Harroz Law
625 NW 13th Street
Oklahoma City, OK 73103
USA
Telephone: (405) 568-4318
Cell: (405) 496-5390
Fax: (405) 568-5308