Cooperstown District Attorney Office

Find Cooperstown New York district attorney offices, including DA, county, prosecuting, state, and commonwealth attorneys. District attorneys provide information on criminal court cases, public safety, legal cases, and law documents.


Otsego County District Attorney 197 Main Street Cooperstown NY 13326 607-547-4249


Herkimer County District Attorney 301 North Washington Street Herkimer NY 13350 23.0 miles from Cooperstown 315-867-1155

Delaware County District Attorney PO Box 148 Delhi NY 13753 29.1 miles from Cooperstown 607-746-3557

Schoharie County District Attorney PO Box 888 Schoharie NY 12157 31.4 miles from Cooperstown 518-295-8257

Oneida County District Attorney 800 Park Avenue Utica NY 13501 31.5 miles from Cooperstown 315-798-5766

Chenango County District Attorney 5 Court Street Norwich NY 13815 32.4 miles from Cooperstown 607-337-1745

Montgomery District Attorney 58 Broadway Fonda NY 12068 33.1 miles from Cooperstown 518-853-8250

Fulton County District Attorney 223 West Main Street Johnstown NY 12095 35.3 miles from Cooperstown 518-736-5511

Madison County District Attorney PO Box 578 Wampsville NY 13163 47.5 miles from Cooperstown 315-366-2236

Schenectady County District Attorney 612 State Street Schenectady NY 12305 50.9 miles from Cooperstown 518-388-4364

District Attorney Offices by City

About District Attorney Offices

Do District Attorneys investigate cases?

Generally, law enforcement agencies, not the District Attorney, are responsible for investigating cases. However, the District Attorney must evaluate the evidence provided by law enforcement and may determine that additional investigation is necessary before filing charges. In some instances, the District Attorney may assign an independent investigator to seek additional evidence.

Can a crime be reported directly to a District Attorney?

For the most part, crimes should be reported to a law enforcement agency. Some county or city District Attorneys may take crime reports for certain types of crimes, such as insurance fraud, corruption or misconduct of public officials, and elder or dependent abuse.

What is the difference between a misdemeanor and a felony?

Felonies are the most serious types of offenses and carry sentences that usually exceed one year in state or federal jail. Felonies are classified by degrees, with first-degree felonies being the most serious. Misdemeanors are less serious crimes and are punishable by fines and less than a year in prison.