David Aylor, a well-known attorney, died on Monday, January 2, at the age of 41. He was found dead at his home in downtown Charlestown, according to counton2.com. Carolyn Murray of WCBD TV paid homage to Aylor by uploading a photo on Facebook. Tessa Spencer of ABC News 4 also expressed her sorrow, stating that she had known Aylor for almost 15 years. She went on,
“Years ago, when he was a weekly guest on Da Breakfuss Club, I informed him I was interested in law. He didn’t think twice about hiring me as a paralegal. He was always there when I needed him. In fact, he was always present…for everyone he considered a friend. You will be sorely missed. My heartfelt sympathies go out to his family and loved ones.”
ABC News 4’s Scott Eisberg expressed his sadness at Aylor’s passing on Facebook. Eisberg said that Aylor provided hundreds of thousands of dollars in scholarships to its student-athletes. In addition, he remarked,
“He was very concerned. He watched the admission films and maintained contact with the athletes after high school. He was a huge fan of HS sports and CofC basketball. Stunned.”
The circumstances behind Aylor’s death are unknown, however, there is no proof of foul play.
On Twitter, people pay respect to David Aylor.
David Aylor rose to prominence as a criminal defense, personal injury, and DUI attorney. As soon as people learned of his death, Twitter was swamped with tributes. Here are a few of the responses:
— Quintin Washington (@QuintinOnCamera) January 2, 2023
— FITSNews 📡 (@fitsnews) January 2, 2023
David Aylor Law Offices was founded by Aylor.
Little is known about No Aylor’s youth, however, he attended the College of Charleston and the University School of Law. He then created his legal offices, which are now located in Summerville, Walterboro, Greenville, and other locations. David Aylor Law Offices has been commended for their work throughout the years, with Aylor being sought for interviews by many press sites. He worked as a prosecutor in Hanahan and as an assistant solicitor in the Ninth Circuit Solicitor’s Office for Charleston County. David worked as a clerk for the South Carolina Judiciary Committee under former Sen. Glenn McConnell, U.S. Magistrate Judge Robert Carr, and criminal lawyer Andrew Salvage III.
Prior to his death, he was embroiled in a small legal spat about evidence distribution in a drug trafficking case, in which David’s investigator disregarded certain laws by arranging to keep the evidence in a different room. The government filed an appeal for penalties against David, and Aylor, and the presiding judge offered remarks during a hearing. It was ruled a fraudulent public disclosure of sealed data by the authorities. The punishments were overturned when federal agents submitted another document stating that the regulations were not willfully breached.