Cardi B to Face 8 Years of Imprisonment?

Cardi B, 26, stood out as truly newsworthy when she showed up at Queens County Supreme Court in New York on June 25 to face the 14 cases she's against with respect to a strip club fight that occurred on Aug. 2018.
Cardi B to Face 8 Years of Imprisonment?

Cardi B, 26, stood out as truly newsworthy when she showed up at Queens County Supreme Court in New York on June 25 to face the 14 cases she's against with respect to a strip club fight that occurred on Aug. 2018. The rapper argued not blameworthy to the charges, which incorporate two tallies of lawful offense endeavored attack, two days after she told fans,

 "I ain't going to jail, I got a daughter," in reference to her 11-month-old child Kulture, who she imparts to her significant other Offset, 27. Nonetheless, two legal counselors disclosed to HollywoodLife that there is as yet an opportunity she could face as long as eight years in jail contingent upon what occurs in the court. 

Julie Rendelman, New York criminal lawyer, clarified how the lawful offenses she's looked with work. "Cardi B has been charged with multiple counts, including two felony counts for Attempted Assault in the Second Degree,"  Rendelman let us know.  

"Both counts are considered 'E' felonies, which is the lowest possible felony in New York. If convicted of either felony, she could be looking at anywhere from probation to a maximum sentence of 4 years incarceration."

Rendelman proceeded to state that in spite of the fact that that implies she could confront the eight years, it's not likely.  "She technically could but I don't see any judge ever imposing such a sentence," she conceded.  "Both counts are considered 'E' felonies, which is the lowest possible felony in New York. If convicted of either felony, she could be looking at anywhere from probation to a maximum sentence of 4 years incarceration."

Rendelman likewise disclosed to us what can be normal next for Cardi's situation. "Now that she has been indicted, counsel for Cardi B will begin to request 'discovery', which will include evidence that the prosecutor intends to use to prove their case," Rendelman clarified.  "Evidence can include video surveillance, 911 calls, police reports, etc. Once they review the discovery and conduct their own investigation, they will make a determination as to the best strategy going forward….do they want to try to resolve the case pre-trial, or fight this case before a jury."

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