John Birdsall joins Kirk Obear once again on The Legal Defense Show on WHBL Sheboygan. This week Kirk and John talk about a controversial article that went throughout the state if Wisconsin, which talks about the differences in how judges sentence defendants. Additional topics include implications facing the police in Neenah after shooting a hostage attempting to escape his captor and other Wisconsin criminal law topics.

On Nov. 4, 2013, Attorney John A. Birdsall traveled to Washington D.C. to be admitted to practice before the United States Supreme Court. Admittance to the bar of the United States Supreme Court is a great honor for any lawyer. John is particularly proud of this accomplishment. While it is rare for a case to reach the United States Supreme Court, this honor is a validation of John's experience and dedication which has made him one of Wisconsin's best criminal defense lawyers. In order to receive this honor, a current member of the Supreme Court Bar must file a motion of nomination and then that motion must be granted by the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court.

Originally submitted: Sunday, 15 December 2013 07:35

This year, M Magazine turned to Avvo -, a Seattle-based company that rates and profiles dental, legal and medical professionals.  Avvo’s proprietary algorithm rates all attorneys on a 10-point scale, factoring in peer endorsements as well as experience, education, training, speaking, publishing and awards. These dynamic ratings are regularly refreshed based on new information gleaned from attorneys as well as from licensing and disciplinary authorities.


Attorney John A. Birdsall was brought the case of State vs. Lewis which he knew would be a challenge. John saw promise in this case and he was confident that he could win.  After a lengthy process and thorough investigation, John was able to get an acquittal for his client based partially on circumstances of DNA evidence found at the scene. Click here to read the article on the Wisconsin Law Journal.

Friday, 06 March 2015 20:27

I have a preliminary hearing tomorrow

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I have a preliminary hearing tomorrow. What should I do?

Never, Ever, Try to Represent Yourself

Without a strategic and effective legal argument, it will be extremely difficult to defend yourself and your rights against the charges being filed against you. If you are forced by circumstances to go to court without legal counsel, ask the court for an adjournment so that you can get an attorney.

Contact Birdsall Law, S.C.

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