In 2014, Austin criminal lawyer Jessica Mazzocco was asked to resign from the city’s sexual assault attorney program after being accused of rape.
A month later, the Austin city attorney announced that Mazzo was not allowed to practice law in the city.
When asked why she was being barred from practicing law, Mazzucco told the Austin American-Statesman: “I’m an attorney and I don’t want to go into a courtroom and be accused of being a rapist.
A few months later, M.D. Anderson and the Austin Police Department filed charges against Mazzos ex-partner, Travis McFarland, for rape. “
The way I look at it is, if you’re going to be a lawyer, you need to be an effective lawyer and not a rape lawyer.”
A few months later, M.D. Anderson and the Austin Police Department filed charges against Mazzos ex-partner, Travis McFarland, for rape.
McFarley, who was later acquitted of rape, told the media that he was “disgusted” by the allegations and that he had never met Jessica Mzzocco.
McDonald McFarlands attorney responded by calling Mazzco “a friend of mine.”
“Ms. Mazzoco has been an advocate for my clients and for others in our criminal justice system.
The Austin Police, as well as the Austin City Attorney’s Office, have a duty to ensure the safety and security of all of their clients,” he said.
McInnes attorney, Stephen Schulman, also responded to the allegations by saying that M. D. Anderson had an open investigation into the allegations against McFarly.
McSchulman also defended Mazzcco’s actions as a lawyer and said: “Ms Mazzuca has a track record of being very effective in the community and representing the victims of crimes.”
The Austin City Council voted unanimously to remove Mazzowis from her position as a sexual assault lawyer.
M.J. Dyer, who represented the Austin police officers involved in the investigation, resigned from the Austin criminal justice department last month after receiving a letter from Austin Police Chief Art Acevedo stating that the police department “found Ms. Moggos behavior to be unethical and unprofessional.”
In a statement, Mizzo said, “I had the opportunity to spend most of my career as a victim of sexual violence.
After having experienced what it’s like to be falsely accused, I was horrified and disappointed to learn of the allegations being made against me.
The city of Austin is a city of survivors, and I hope that they will work to bring justice to the people who have been wrongly accused.”
The Austin Times reported that a former colleague of Mazzacos had also been fired.
“Ms Azzadio’s former colleague, Jessica Muggs, was terminated from the criminal justice program last month.
She was accused of sexual misconduct and retaliating against a former client,” the newspaper reported.
In the wake of the acquittal of Travis McAllister, Austin attorney Lisa Mazzucco was fired from the sex crime attorney program.
She told the Times, “The allegations against me were made to the press, and that’s what I wanted to make clear.”
Mazzuci wrote on her blog that she was “in shock” by what she had been accused of.
“I’ve been the victim of a very serious crime and I’m not even sure if I was charged criminally.
The accusation made against my character was not true.
It was an attack on my integrity and my professional ability,” she wrote.
The decision to fire Mazzucci was reportedly made after the city attorney asked for her resignation.
“She’s now working for me.
She wants to help me get my case over,” Mazzci told the newspaper.
M.M. Anderson is the lawyer for the Austin victims of sexual assault and rape who has previously represented a number of clients accused of the crime.
She is also the attorney for the rape victim who sued the city of Atlanta, alleging that the city violated her constitutional rights by refusing to investigate her claim.
The Austin American Statesman also reported that the Austin Criminal Justice Association (ACJA), which represents more than 100 sex crimes defendants, voted unanimously on Tuesday to support Mazzocios removal from the program.