Litigator & Trial Practitioner – Denver, Telluride & the Western Slope of Colorado





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We specialize in legal solutions throughout Colorado from Denver to Telluride.

Based in Ridgway, Colorado, in the San Juan Mountains, Sagal Law represents clients in matters pending throughout Colorado and beyond, using seasoned advocacy skills to help clients navigate through their particular legal issues and obtain successful outcomes.

Colorado Practice

Roger Sagal of Sagal Law, LLC., has been practicing law since 1995. Roger has extensive trial and appellate experience and has an excellent record of getting results for his clients.

Roger attended Tulane University in New Orleans for both his undergraduate studies, and then Tulane Law School, where he graduated with Magna Cum Laude and Order of the Coif honors in the top 10% of his class.

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Legal Practice Areas

  • Business
  • Complex Commercial Litigation
  • Contracts and Business Formation
  • Natural Resources and Mining
  • Land Use
  • Real Estate
  • Construction
  • Insurance
  • Criminal Law
  • Civil Rights
  • Employment

Recent Posts

Facebook Posts

Trump and "obstruction of justice". Here is the language of the statute I believe would be applicable to Trump's discussions with Comey:

§ 1503. Influencing or injuring officer or juror generally
Currentness
(a) Whoever corruptly, or by threats or force, or by any threatening letter or communication, endeavors to influence, intimidate, or impede any grand or petit juror, or officer in or of any court of the United States, or officer who may be serving at any examination or other proceeding before any United States magistrate judge or other committing magistrate, in the discharge of his duty, or injures any such grand or petit juror in his person or property on account of any verdict or indictment assented to by him, or on account of his being or having been such juror, or injures any such officer, magistrate judge, or other committing magistrate in his person or property on account of the performance of his official duties, or corruptly or by threats or force, or by any threatening letter or communication, influences, obstructs, or impedes, or endeavors to influence, obstruct, or impede, the due administration of justice, shall be punished as provided in subsection (b). If the offense under this section occurs in connection with a trial of a criminal case, and the act in violation of this section involves the threat of physical force or physical force, the maximum term of imprisonment which may be imposed for the offense shall be the higher of that otherwise provided by law or the maximum term that could have been imposed for any offense charged in such case.

18 U.S.C.A. § 1503 (West)

Thus, based on Comey's testimony thus far, the operative language is whether Trump "corruptly...endeavor[ed] to influence, obstruct, or impede, the due administration of justice..."
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mobile.nytimes.com/2017/02/19/us/politics/merrick-garland-supreme-court-obama-nominee.html ... See MoreSee Less

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When the president of the US says the media is the enemy of the people we are officially facing a fascist presidency. Trump is uniquely potentially catastrophic because from him that statement is simultaneously terrifying and meaningless. ... See MoreSee Less

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The legal proceedings involving Trump's executive order provides an important opportunity for the public to know more about terrorism and where Islamic terrorism really comes from. One legal question is whether the judiciary can assert jurisdiction to review Trump's executive order at all. If it does have the right of review, then the next issue is what standard of review the court should apply. That inquiry involves an analysis of the evidence offered by the Trump administration as support for the order. The courts are public forums (and incidentally the last of the three branches to be poisoned by the virus that makes facts obsolete). We should advocate for putting Trump's order on trial. ... See MoreSee Less

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President Trump's personal attacks against the judge who temporarily stayed his executive order on immigration are outrageous. But worse, they reveal he knows nothing about separation of powers, the role of the judiciary, and the rule of law. He holds whatever he views as a challenge to him with contempt, with no regard for its relevance to this earth except as it relates to him. ... See MoreSee Less

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