Stephen Anthony Lebedevitch
The legal process is often hard to understand, and in many cases seems like the cards are stacked against you. Fairfield attorney Stephen Lebedevitch brings nearly a decade of experience to his practice to ensure that you never feel like you are lost without answers. Stephen makes you feel like you are the only person in the room, even if you are in a crowd of hundreds. If you have concerns about your case, he will always take the time to talk to you and give you an honest assessment of where things stand.
Stephen focuses his practice on a full range of Connecticut criminal matters – including DUI offenses, drug cases, domestic violence offenses, and traffic violations. Stephen also provides legal services in civil matters – including automobile accidents, slip and falls, premises liability, and business matters.
Stephen has been intrigued by the law since he was very young, and this infatuation continues to this day. The desire to help those who are wrongfully accused, have made a mistake, or were injured by the negligence of another is why Stephen does what he does, and fights so hard for his clients. Too often lawyers promise outcomes to their clients that there is no basis for. Stephen strives to provide an honest and straightforward approach to the legal process that he knows can be overwhelming if you are not familiar with the process.
Stephen graduated from Providence College with a bachelor’s degree in political science in 2006 and a master’s degree from Southern Connecticut State University in political science in 2008. He then continued his education at Florida Coastal School of Law, earning his Juris Doctorate in 2011.
Stephen is a resident of Fairfield, where he resides with his wife and two sons . He enjoys staying active and can frequently be seen playing basketball, volleyball, golf, and cycling.
- Newland v. Commissioner of Corrections, 331 Conn. 546 (2019) – Individual who could not afford counsel was wrongfully denied the services of a public defender and convicted of the offenses charged. The Habeas Court overturned his conviction and the Supreme Court upheld the decision of the trial court.
- Stevenson v. Commissioner of Corrections, 165 Conn. App. 355 (2016) – Case of first impression in Connecticut regarding whether the Department of Correction is an investigative arm of the prosecution for the purposes of a Brady violation.