Rod Sullivan, professor at the Florida Coastal School of Law, said he is confused by what the Attorney General’s Office is doing.
A few weeks ago, Sullivan said the gambling case appeared to be weak because of the way gambling laws were written by the Legislature. But the money laundering case was probably strong.
But Sullivan changed his mind as more plea deals occurred.
“I was shocked that they took a plea deal from Chase Burns,” Sullivan said. “He seemed to be the key to the money laundering case.”
Read more at Jacksonville.com: http://jacksonville.com/news/crime/2013-09-15/story/jacksonville-attorney-first-go-trial-allied-veterans-case#ixzz2f4IphD4Q