The Prosecutor’s Office is responsible for prosecuting misdemeanor crimes committed in the City of San Luis as well as violations of the San Luis City Code.
In protecting the safety of our community, we exercise the highest standards in prosecuting violations of the laws and respecting the Constitutions of the United States and the State of Arizona.
We aggressively pursue accountability for criminal behavior while treating defendants justly and with dignity. We zealously protect victims' rights and act in the best interests of San Luis residents and businesses.
We hope you find this page educational and helpful to find information and resources you may need. Click on the links to learn more about topics of interest to you.
Dog at Large (Information for both complainants and dog owners)
Crime Victim Services Center
Domestic Violence Information Center
The Yuma Family Advocacy Coalition established Amberly's Place in 1999 to provide an innovative, multi-disciplinary approach to the investigation, prosecution and intervention of cases of child sexual and/or physical abuse, domestic violence, elder abuse and sexual assault
24 HOUR HELPLINE (928) 373-0849
Pursuant to Arizona Revised Statutes §28-695, “Aggressive Driving” is when a driver poses an immediate hazard to another person or vehicle, while speeding and committing at least 2 of the following:
- Failing to obey a traffic control device
- Overtaking and passing another vehicle on the right side by driving off the pavement or main travel portion of the roadway
- Committing an unsafe lane change
- Failing to yield right of way
Possible Punishment for Aggressive Driving
Aggressive Driving is a class one misdemeanor. In addition to the regular sentencing options (three years probation, up to six months jail, and a fine of up to $4,633.
If the defendant has previously been convicted of Aggressive Driving within 24 months of the current conviction, his driver’s license can also be revoked for one year.
Arizona takes domestic violence charges seriously. The charges can be more serious than you realize and the punishments harsh if convicted.
Domestic violence is not a criminal offense. It is a designation that a protected relationship exists between the defendant and the listed victim. Domestic violence is not limited to acts of physical aggression. It includes non-physical contact as well.
Arizona Revised Statutes §13-3601 defines the affected relationships involved in domestic violence cases:
- Spouse or former spouse
- Persons residing or having resided together in the same household, this includes same gender cohabitation
- Persons who have a child in common
- A party who is pregnant by the other party
- Parent, grandparent, child, grandchild, brother or sister, or by marriage as a parent-in-law, grandparent-in-law, step-parent, step-grandparent, step-child, step-grandchild, brother-in-law or sister-in-law
- A child who resides or has resided in the same household as the defendant and is related by blood to a former spouse of the defendant or to a person who resides or who has resided in the same household as the defendant
- The relationship between the victim and the defendant is now or previously was a romantic or sexual relationship
ARIZONA CRIMES COVERED UNDER DOMESTIC VIOLENCE OFFENSES
Criminal offenses under the Arizona's domestic violence laws, include:
- Assault - A.R.S. §13-1203
- Aggravated assault - A.R.S. §13-1204
- Child abuse - A.R.S. §13-3623
- Custodial interference - A.R.S. §13-1302
- Criminal damage - A.R.S. 13-1602
- Dangerous crimes against children - A.R.S. §13-705
- Disorderly conduct - A.R.S. §13-2904
- Elderly abuse - A.R.S. §13-3623
- Endangerment - A.R.S. §13-1201
- False imprisonment - A.R.S. §13-1303
- Harassment - A.R.S. §13-2921
- Harassment (telephonic) - A.R.S. §13-2916
- Kidnaping - A.R.S. §13-1304
- Order of protection violations - A.R.S. §13-2810
- Restraining order violations - A.R.S. §13-2810
- Stalking - A.R.S. §13-2923
- Surreptitious photographing - A.R.S. §13-3019
- Threatening and intimidation - A.R.S. §13-1202
- Trespass - A.R.S. §13-1502-04
CONSEQUENCES OF A DOMESTIC VIOLENCE CONVICTION
A conviction of an Arizona domestic violence crime could result in limitations in child visitation rights, loss of gun privileges, mandatory domestic violence counseling, probation, jail, imprisonment or loss of legal status in the United States for non-US citizens. Domestic violence cases involving weapons or injury are often prosecuted as felonies.
If convicted as a felony, the defendant could serve time in state prison. If convicted as a misdemeanor, the punishment could be as much as 6 months in jail and a fine of up to $4,633. Arizona domestic violence laws require the defendant complete a domestic violence counseling program. In many cases, the court will enter an order, which prohibits the defendant from having any contact with the victim or returning to the location where the alleged offense occurred. Often, this will be the defendant's own home.