It sounds as if your daughter has been charged with Knowingly Concealing Stolen Property. In order to be guilty of this crime, a person must not only receive stolen property but also must know OR HAVE REASON TO KNOW
that the property was stolen when they received it.
According to what you have said, your daughter did not know that the property was stolen. Nonetheless, if she SHOULD HAVE KNOWN
that it was stolen then the state can charge her with the crime. It is unclear from the information provided whether or not the state will have enough evidence to show that she should have known that the property was stolen. The circumstances that you describe sound suspicious and could possibly lead someone to believe that the property was stolen. However, I do not have enough information to say one way or another at this point.
Since you have said that your daughter does not have an attorney, I would suggest that your daughter hire one. If your daughter does not have the money to hire an attorney, then the court will appoint a public defender to handle her case.
If it becomes clear that your daughter could not have known that the property was stolen, then the State will likely dismiss their case.
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Please remember that we have not created an attorney-client relationship, and that my post is not intended to be specific legal advice. The answers given are limited to the information you have provided in your post and therefore cannot be comprehensive. For specific legal advice, please consult with an attorney who has been licensed to practice in your state.