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Do I Need A Lawyer To Write A Disclaimer For My Website?
I Have A Website With Some Medical Info On It, And I Wasn'T Sure If I Needed A Disclaimer, But I Suppose It Wouldn'T Hurt To Throw One On There. Can I Use One From Another Website And Modify It?
i was gonna say no, you can cadge, but then you said "medical" and i said "gaaaaaaaahhh!!!!!"
if you want to insure your business, you probably need a lawyer.
otherwise, you could cadge BUT
- think internationally - anyone could sue, and
- understand it yourself, and
- cover your tracks. Theft is theft.
In A Certain Legal Case Information Was Extracted From Their Client'S Computer Over 3 Years Ago. How Does A?
Computer Expert Get This Information? It Was Over 3 Years Ago.
When was the legal case in relation to the date of data theft? Lots of details missing here to do more than offer some possibilities.
They were investigating the person for 3 years or more? It is possible that evidence was actually gathered in real time or within weeks, days or even hours of the time the crime was committed. It could just now be getting to trial and making news.
Log files can be kept for years. Normally there isn't a lot of data stored in a log file, but it can show access times, IP addresses or other location info, and what account was used. The amount of information and types of information may vary on different systems depending on what software is used. Some of this sort of information is now required by law to be kept for a while.
Someone made some logical conclusions based on the content of the information. In other words, the evidence is all 3 years old and file dates or dates contained in the information is all 3 years old. Perhaps it is client information where the client broke ties with the company 3 years ago. Lots of ways information could point to a specific time frame.
Maybe you should ask how some crimes get solved when the actual crime was 10 or more years ago. In most of these cases, the evidence was all gathered near the time of the crime but it sometimes takes several years for someone to connect the dots and figure out who actually committed the crime.
With all the years that I've been into computers and the old hard drives, floppies and other stuff I have laying around, some could contain information that is up to 30 years old. That assumes that the media is still good and the information can be read. In a few cases, it also assumes that there is working hardware that can read it. I also have a couple rolls of punched paper tape around from the 70s that I believe have programs on them. Which just shows you how much stuff can accumulate over time and in a few cases kept just for historic value.
Even with case information, all anyone here may be able to do is offer some possibilities.
I Want To Put Heir Property In My Name Without A Lawyer Is That Possible?
Myself And 5 Other Siblings Are Heirs To An Acre Of Land In The State Of Ms And I Want To Put The Land In My Name. The Other Siblings Are In Agreement With This. Is There A Way I Can Get This Done Myself Without A Lawyer? If So How Do I Do It? And If Not About How Much Would It Cost Me?
If the property is now in the names of the heirs as "tenants-in-common" (not in probate) yes it is a simple process without using a lawyer. Each heir would give you a "quit claim deed" of their interest in your favor. I would suggest using a title company or a para-legal to do the paperwork. There will be a small charge and a fee charged by the County Recorded (filing fee) for each quit claim fee filed. A title company will do the deed preparation for you and also file the papers with the Recorder's office.
Does Anyone Know A Good Lawyer For Accusations Of Theft In Ga?
No lawyer (that I know) specializes in theft accusations. Just find a criminal defense attorney. Call your county's bar association for a referral.
What Are Traits Of A Good Lawyer?
I'Ve Been Told That I Would Make A Good Lawyer Since I'M Brutally Honest, Loud, Love To Argue, And Stubborn. So, I'Ve Started To Look Into Going Into Law, But I'M Not Entirely Sold On The Idea. Mostly Because My Top Choice College Does Not Have A Pre-Law Program(Focus Is Mainly On Pre-Med And Medical).
My grandfather was an attorney and I am applying to law school myself (as an adult who has had a prior career). I know a bit about the subject.
First, you have to know what sort of law you want to practice. Too many idiots say, "I wanna be a lawyer" thinking that they will make money, but that is NOT the case. I know a LOT of ex-lawyers who went on to work admin or clerical jobs because the legal field is swamped with ambulance chasers and wannabe-dogooder prosecutors. You need to have an idea or a passion for what you want to pursue as a lawyer. Ambulance/settlement chasing civil lawyers often have the best chance to make fast money (through settlements) but the market is flooded with them and most of them really are scum. There are divorce/unemployment/small business and other civil lawyers who do well helping others, but they probably will never be incredibly wealthy. Then you have criminal court, and some people just can't handle it. Being involved in criminal law means spending your days with scum -- it has a higher purpose, but you need waders for the day-to-day dealing with clients.
For example, my grandfather was strongly libertarian and worked primarily with criminal defense. My grandfather truly believed in the design of the system - that everyone deserved a defense. You see, if you pick-and-choose who has rights, no one has rights. We sometimes see some scumbag child killer get a court-provided attorney and people think, "Hang the bastard! He doesn't deserve a defense!" but if we pick and choose who gets defended, then there is nothing to protect innocent men from corruption or media bias. EVERYONE gets a defense, no matter how sick or twisted, because that is the only way to ensure that innocent people remain protected. So my grandfather happily defended drug dealers, wife beaters, and murderers. A portion of the family even disowned him after he got (an alleged) hit-and-run driver who had killed a kid acquitted. I was pretty young at the time, but I heard about the occasional death threat too. Not many people can handle that.
1) You need to know what TYPE of law you are interested in and have some level of passion for it.
2) You have to be good with logic. Law often does not care about intent or meaning, but brutal, logical analysis. The LSAT test is all logic puzzles and reading comprehension. A law might say, in a very verbose way, that "A, B, C, AND D or E or F must have happened to count as a violation."
You have to be able to read a 20-page law, and understand every "If" "and" "or" and "nor" logical statement. It is a bit like computer programming that way.
3) You have to be a performer. My grandfather used to say, "Dazzle them with Bull$hit." If you go to court, you will have to convince a jury. Juries are made out of old women, patriots, and housewives who didn't have a good excuse to dodge jury duty. They aren't all college-educated rational people, so juries don't care about well-constructed logical arguments as much as they should (I know, I've been on jury duty. Using "logic" on some of those guys was worthless). Debate class, argumentative writing classes, and logical analysis won't always help with a jury, so you have to have to be charming and persuasive in more ways than one in order to win.
4) DO NOT go with pre-law. As I am in the process of applying, I can tell you first-hand that most law schools do not care what degree you have, so long as you have one. Different schools look at majors differently, but I know of NO law school that REQUIRES pre-law. I know a lot of English majors who have gotten in, a few criminal justice majors, and a couple of others. My degree is in management. Law schools care most about your undergad GPA, your LSAT scores, and your recommendation letters. A pre-law degree is absolutely useless in the real world, so get a different degree in a field that is somewhat interesting to you. That way you have a backup if you don't end up going to law school.
5) Your first choice of school is rather irrelevant. Having been there and done that all, I can tell you from experience that WHERE I went to school is of little consequence. Unless you are into Alumni connections or have proof of an Ivy League background, no one cares. If location, friends, party reputation, or sports teams play any part in your selection of schools, you're doing it wrong. Pick the most reasonable school (for your situation) that has the best program in what you want to study. If you want to go into law, a school heavy with philosophy, psychology, history, and language classes will help you more than a school which focuses on engineering or biology.
Well, I hope that helps. Have a good one.
Legal Assistance In Quebec?
Hi There I Live In Quebec Just Move Here From Ontario. I Was Wondering I Heard Of A Man That Represents People Who Are Incarserated. Not A Lawer But Someone Who Defends An Inmates Rights. If You Have Any Information That Would Help Even A Good Lawers As My Husband And I Are Needing A New Lawer For This Region Any Help Will Be Greatly Appreciated. We Are Facing 2 Attempt Cases If Your A Good Lawer We Would Love To Hear From You. Any Responce
Not to burst your bubble, but you wont get a good lawyer from Y/A. You should call the bar association in your area and ask for referrals of criminal lawyers period. You will then need to make an appointment and talk to this lawyer and be prepared to pay a retainer for his/her legal advice. In any criminal case, a good lawyer could prevent your husband from going back to jail or getting his sentence reduced. If there is a legal aide in your area, you might want to check that out, but most will not handle unless you are in the poverty level.
But even if you are looking for someone who is not a lawyer and as you state defends inmates rights, is not good. Many inmates while in prison will take up law and think they are experts. My husband who retired from law had a client in prison and this client would send him letters with numerous cases that he believed that my husband should use to defend him. He had no clue and 98% of the cases that he referenced, had absolutely no bearing on his criminal case.
Either way, you need a good criminal lawyer. good luck