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Friday, January 27, 2023

Nikita Dragun In Trouble

Nikita Dragun, who has a following of 8.5 million subscribers on YouTube, was charged with a felony count of battery with serious bodily injury after allegedly attacking security guard David Lewis. ‘I never once hit her or yelled at her,’ Lewis told CBS Los Angeles. ‘I was there to make sure the building was safe and secure.’ He added that Dragun is not getting special treatment because she’s famous: ‘This is a woman who came into my place of work, who attacked me and hurt me…and I’m going to do everything in my power to see that justice is served.’

YouTuber Nikita Dragun, best known for her makeup tutorials and vlogs, was arrested on Monday in Las Vegas after allegedly hitting a security guard with a wooden club. The incident happened at Surrender Nightclub at Encore Hotel & Casino, where Nikita Dragun allegedly hit security guard David Lewis on the side of his face and body with a wooden club wrapped in a chain. According to TMZ, Lewis is pressing charges against Dragun for felony battery because he was injured during the altercation.

Nikita Dragun Face Legal Complications

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Police are still investigating what led up to the fight between Nikita Dragun and Lewis.

A felony is a serious crime, punishable by more than one year in prison. The exact definition of a felony varies from state to state, but it typically involves some kind of harm to another person or property and/or the use or threat of violence. In California, for example, felonies include murder and rape (punishable by life imprisonment), kidnapping (punishable by up to nine years in prison), arson (up to six years in prison) and child molestation (up to six years).

The penalty for felony battery can vary depending on the circumstances surrounding the crime. In some cases, defendants may be given probation instead of going through trial; others might plead guilty because they don’t want their criminal record stained with a conviction for battery—which would limit their ability to get jobs in certain fields like law enforcement or education—and seek less severe punishments such as community service hours instead.

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A record could also be expunged after several years have passed without any further arrests or convictions on your record; however, this often requires hiring an attorney who specializes in expungement cases because each jurisdiction has different rules about what qualifies as an eligible offense and how long you must wait before applying for an order that erases your arrest history from official databases.”

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