Available 24 / 7  516-535-3333

Nassau County Long Island

Criminal Defense Lawyer


For a free confidential consultation with the reputable Long Island criminal defense lawyer Kenneth S. Feraru please call our office in Mineola (516) 535-3333, any time day or night, or complete our quick contact web form and we will return your query promptly.

The Long Island criminal defense lawyers of the Law Offices of Kenneth S. Feraru should be the first call you make if you have been arrested for committing a crime. The U.S. Constitution affords you the right to an attorney and a speedy jury trial so if you need a criminal defense attorney ready to jump to your defense. Kenneth S. Feraru is the Long Island criminal defense attorney you need.

Nassau County Criminal Defense Attorney

Nassau County criminal defense attorney Kenneth S. Feraru will provide a competent defense for anyone accused of committing any of the following crimes:

  • Misdemeanors
  • Felonies
  • Traffic violations
  • DWI
  • White collar crimes
  • Fraud


Please contact  Kenneth S. Feraru, P.C.  for a free initial consultation.

Experienced representation is just a phone call away.

516-535-3333

​We're on Your Side and here to protect your rights.

Impacting Lives

The law firm of Kenneth S. Feraru, P.C. has been practicing criminal defense on Long Island for over 22 years and offers our clients aggressive representation for every possible legal scenario. We are well respected in Long Island, and throughout the New York area. We will fight to protect your rights. The Law firm of Kenneth S. Feraru, P.C. criminal defense lawyer has a comprehensive understanding of Long Island criminal law and will provide you with the strong criminal defense you deserve to protect your rights.


Criminal Law in Long Island

Depending on the nature of the crime you have been accused of committing and the specifics of your case, there are a few basic criminal defenses your Long Island criminal law attorney will consider:

  • Alibi defense – defense is built on evidence which asserts you were not at the scene of the crime at the time the crime occurred.
  • Self defense – you committed the crime as a result of protecting yourself from physical harm.
  • Insanity defense – based on the notion you did not know the difference between right from wrong and thus unable to recognize whether your actions were wrong.
  • Under the influence of drugs or alcohol.
  • Entrapment – asserts that law enforcement or a governmental body enticed you to commit the crime and then seeks to punish you.