Danny Cevallos Biography
Danny Cevallos born Daniel L. Cevallos is an American criminal defense attorney and legal analyst for MSNBC and NBC News. He reports on high- profile cases, and other news events.
Danny is a alumni of the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, and Notre Dame Law School. He has also been an adjunct professor of Health Care Law and Health Care Ethics at Drexel University’s School of Nursing since 2007.
Danny Cevallos Age
He was born Daniel L. Cevallos in November 1974. He is 43 years old as of 2018.
Danny Cevallos Nationality
Cevallos has an American nationality. His hometown is Philadelphia PA.
Danny Cevallos Family – Danny Cevallos Parents
He was born to Rosemarie Murphey Palmerio of Lafayette Hill, Pa., and Henry Cevallos of Muskegon, Mich. His mother retired as a nurse practitioner at Delaware County Hospital in Drexel Hill, Pa. His dad is a retired neurosurgeon whose private practice was in Muskegon. He is a stepson of Marc B. Palmerio, a sales representative for Zimmer Biomet in Mount Laurel, N.J.
Danny Cevallos Married – Danny Cevallos Wife
Daniel married Sara Elizabeth Ganim on May 21, 2018 at the Manhattan Marriage Bureau. Sara is a CNN on-air correspondent in Washington and a Penn State University alumni. The lovely couple met while working at CNN in Atlanta.
Danny Cevallos Gay
Danny is not gay, he is happily married to his wife Sara.
Danny Cevallos Attorney
Cevallos is an attorney and the co-founder of Cevallos & Wong, LLP. The firm is a Philadelphia-based law criminal defense and civil litigation law firm. Danny is also admitted to practice law in New York, New Jersey, the District Court of Puerto Rico, and the United States Supreme Court.
He practices primarily in the Philadelphia area. He also practices in the state and territorial courts of the United States Virgin Islands of St. Thomas, St. Croix, and St. John. He has also handled a number of high profile cases in the federal, state, and territorial courts. They range from white collar criminal matters, bribery and extortion, to first-degree murder cases.
Danny Cevallos CNN
Cevallos was formerly a Legal Analyst at CNN, HLN and TruTV, where he also guest-hosted/anchored In Session on CourtTV and TruTV. Danny also guest-hosted PrimeTime Justice on HLN. He was a regular on Erin Burnett OutFront, CNN Newsroom, CNN’s New Day, AC 360 with Anderson Cooper, and various other shows on the network. He was then a columnist for CNN.com.
Danny Cevallos MSNBC
He is now an MSNBC Legal Analyst, where he appears on shows on the network to discuss legal issues in the news.
Danny Cevallos Facebook
Danny Cevallos Twitter
Danny Cevallos Discusses The Shift In Michael Cohen’s Legal Team
Danny Cevallos News
MSNBC legal analyst reveals the quickest path to indicting Donald Trump using Mueller’s findings
Published; 09 DEC 2018
Breaking down what is known so far from Robert Mueller’s investigation of Donald Trump, MSNBC’s Danny Cevallos outlined the obstacles to indicting a sitting president and explained the simplest way to bring Trump before a judge.
According to Cevallos — a former criminal defense attorney –, he doesn’t believe that Trump faces immediate indictment because that could only come after impeachment, which is problematic with Republican majority Senate.
“I’m part of the minority that believes that the sitting president may not be indicted,” he confessed. “There are two pieces of evidence. Number one: it’s structural. The Constitution says a president shall be impeached, removed, and then subject to trial. The second is practical. If you arrest him, you arrest the entire executive branch. The vice president doesn’t step in unless and until impeachment and removal.”
After explaining the statute of limitations on crimes that may have been committed by the president, Cevallos proposed a scenario describing the earliest time Trump could face indictment — short of impeachment.
“Generally, federal laws have a statute of limitation of about five years, we just use that for an example,” he explained. “With conspiracy, the conspiracy statute of limitation starts running from the date of the last conspirator’s act. For example, if an act was committed last week, you add five years.”
“Now we’re potentially assuming President Trump might be a one-term president, you’re outside the first term and he’s a citizen again,” he elaborated. “He can conceivably be indicted while a citizen and you avoid the entire thorny issue of whether or not you can indict a president.”