3 Ways To Know You've Picked The Correct Lawyer It's pretty intimidating to go through the court system, particularly if you lack confidence within your legal team. Listed below are three important strategies to realize that you've hired the right lawyer: 1. They Are Experts In Your Form Of Case What the law states is frequently tricky which requires specialists to tackle the tough cases. When you need a legal representative, look for individual who deals with the matter you're facing. Even if a member of family or friend recommends you utilize a company they are aware, should they don't have a focus that's similar to your case, keep looking. As soon as your attorney is definitely an expert, especially in the hassle you're facing, you understand you've hired the right choice. 2. The Lawyer Features A Winning Record Dependant upon the circumstances, it can be difficult to win an instance, specifically if the team working for you has hardly any experience. Seek out practices which have won numerous cases that relate to yours. Even though this is no guarantee that you case will probably be won, it provides you with a better shot. 3. They Listen And Respond If the attorney you've chosen takes enough time to listen for your concerns and react to your inquiries, you've probably hired the right choice. No matter how busy they can be or how small your concerns seem from their perspective, it's essential that they react to you inside a caring and timely manner. From the point of view of an ordinary citizen who isn't acquainted with the judicial system, court cases may be pretty scary you will need updates as well as to feel like you're area of the solution. Some attorneys are merely considerably better to both you and your case than others. Ensure you've hired the best team to your circumstances, to ensure that you can place the matter behind you immediately. Faith in your legal representative is the initial step to winning any case.
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My Secretary Asked If She Could Use My Dictaphone?
I Totally Misunderstood. Could That Be Why Her Lawyer Is On Line 3?
Your dictaphone? Long distance?
Lawson'S Not So Bad Is It?
I Had Considered The Name Lawrence. This Was My Foster Father'S Name. But Lawrence Seems Dated And I Don'T Care Much For It. Besides, It Would Be Insulting To My Birth Parents. So When Looking Through The Name Lists, I Came Across Lawson, And I Thought...&Quot;Not Too Bad, Wonder What It Means.&Quot; Low And Behold, It Means &Quot;Son Of Lawrence&Quot; Perfect! There'S Dawson, And Jackson, And Hudson And Landon....Lawson Could Keep Up With That... I Had My Name On A List For Voters And It Doesn'T Seem To Be Doing So Well. And I Know It Only Matters How I Feel About This Name. (And Hubby Of Course)At First, The Name Wasn'T Bad And I Liked The Meaning. Now, This Name Is Growing On Me, I Think Its A Good Name And I Love The Meaning. But I Am Very Curious If The Name Did Poorly Because It Is A Bad Name, Or If My Mane Combos Were Just Bad.
My Names Were;
Lawson Wade Sparks
Lawson Everett Sparks
Lawson Reid Sparks
Lawson Carter Sparks
All Of Which Would Probably Be Nicknamed Sonny.
So...Is It Lawson? Or Is It The Combos? Better Suggestions On A Middle Name? (Not Christopher, Alan, Ryan Or Evan)
Lawson is a gorgeous name for a boy, I love both the name and the meaning for you! It could definitely keep up with the other names in this day and age. It's new age and cool, yet handsome and someone classic too. Some people just don't like unique names like Lawson, or others are totally ground into the strictly traditional names. I'm somewhat in the middle, as I love traditional names, but the ones with that fresh sound to them. So Lawson really appeals to me. Wade is one of my favourites names, so naturally, I love Lawson Wade. It flows really well and looks wonderful. Lawson Everett is really nice too actually. Reid is a nice name, but it just kind of blends in for me, so Lawson Reid doesn't really stand out like Wade or Everett does. I'm not a big fan of Carter though at all. It sounds very whiny and youthful to me. I think Wade or Everett are the ways to go. And Sonny is an adorable nick name, just for the record. It's so sweet, I love it. All in all, great name. Good luck! ♥
A Question About Lawyers?
Does Anyone Know Anything About &Quot;Un-Bundled&Quot; Lawyers. I Have Heard They Are Cheaper But You Do Your Own Paper Work. What I Am Asking Is If Anyone Knows Exactly What They Do For You In A Court Case. Also What Is The Cost For One For Family Law?
I have used an "unbundled" lawyer in the past, but most of what I did after that I did on my own after studying the family law in my state and the rules of the court. These were all available to me online.
The thing you need to remember with visitation is that child support payments, if you are getting them, are often based on how much time each parent spends with the children. In my state is it EXTREMELY common for men to try to increase the time they spend with their kids NOT because they really like the kids, NOT because they enjoy being a parent, but only because if they spend a few more hours a week with the kids their child support payments will decrease.
The courts only measure money and time. The courts never measure love, caring, involvement, connection, empathy, leadership, counseling, being there, or taking this kids for doctor appts., haircuts, and clothes shopping.
So, my biggest concern is that your parenting plan will work for your kids. If your current plan has the kids flying back and forth across a time zone 6 times a year only because that's the way the parents want it, then that's a bad plan, IMO. You need to put yourself in their shoes and ask yourself if you would want to leave your school and friends for weeks at a time and go live somewhere else.
Once you think of the best plan for them, please go to court and fight for the better plan. Like I said, the per diem lawyer was not as helpful to me as my own research. The truth is, I think she wanted to give me as little information as possible so I would give up and hire her on a retainer.
This is why I think most lawyers are snakes.
If I were you, I'd call the court and find out if there are any free clinics or any self-help services for family law at the court. Start there.
Then call every family law attorney in your Yellow Pages and see if you can find a decent one----maybe half snake, half frog? Maybe you can find a glitch in the lawyer DNA?
Oh, and here's some good ideas for questions to ask your potential lawyer:
Are you divorced yourself? (If they say yes they may hate the opposite sex because most lawyers love to fight and if they went through a divorce themselves it was probably ugly.)
What political party do you belong to? (Why ask this? Because Dems tend to be concerned about social justice, Independents could be anything, and Republicans tend to only think about money. These are all generalizations, but nonetheless, asking that could give you insight into his or her character.)
Is There A Lawyer?
Is There A Lawyer That I Can Email And They Could Give Me Free Legal Advice Over Email
I would not trust legal advice provided free by email. Instead, why don't you investigate your local legal aid society? Also, most law schools have legal clinics which provide free services for those in need. I believe either of these sources will lead you to much more reliable legal advice at no cost to you.
Can My Attorney Quit?
My Attorney Keeps Threatning To Resign As My Attorney If I Refuse To Settle My Case Out Of Court And Is Making Accuations That Are Not True I Have Never Agreed To Settle For The Amount Offered.And He Insest I Did.Can He Quit My Case?I Want To Go To Court.
Your attorney can file a Motion/Request to Withdraw, which must be noticed-up for a hearing, in which you can (and should) attend. There are really only two reasons we ever withdraw from a case: 1) non-payment; or 2) inability to communicate with client, i.e., disconnected telephone for a period of time and client fails to keep an open line of communication (via e-mail, cell, etc.); or 2) we've forwarded paperwork to our client that needs to be responded too in a timely fashion and the client simply will not respond back to us after several requests (it's impossible to represent a client without an open line of communication).
If I were you, I would:
1. Drop this attorney ASAP! You simply do not want him representing you any longer, as he is not respecting your wishes (within reason), nor probably looking out for your best interests. I have to wonder if you signed any type of "Contingency Fee Agreement" (agreement wherein he gets a percentage of your settlement, as that is the only reason I can rationalize him taking such a harsh stance with you settling before a trial. This is unethical, amongst other things, so long as you did not sign something agreeing to the same and did not completely understand what you were agreeing too!
2. I would call your State's Bar Association to discuss this complaint, as well as find out if he's been in any prior trouble with the Bar Association (many attorneys that do not practice "honorably" have had prior troubles, and not many people know or think to check before they retain counsel.)
3. Start attorney shopping immediately, as well as make sure you have gathered everything you have pertaining to your case so that attorney not only knows what has been done thus far (all pleadings can be obtained from the Court), etc. If you have difficulty with selecting an attorney, the Bar Assocation should also have a list of attorney's who practice in certain areas of law, and they can refer you to one that is compentent in that area.
Good luck, and you were smart to ask questions before caving-in to his demands. At a minimum, you can find an attorney in the phone book that offers a "free consultation", and get his advice before making a decision. He would at least be able to review any sort of "fee agreement" you may have signed with your attorney.
Custody Rights Of Me?
I'M 15. I Live In St. Louis, Missouri.
I'M Trying To Go Live With My Dad In Conyers, Georgia. My Mom Told Me That My Dad Has No Legal Rights To Me Because He Is 200K Behind In Child Support (But He Doesn'T Have To Pay It Anymore). Then Again, My Mom Is A Liar About Many Many Things So It Is Very Hard To Believe What She Says.
Aren'T I Old Enough To Decide Who I Wanna Live With? My Mother Is A Hoarder And She Is A Very Controlling Woman. A Very Angry Woman Too. Never Happy. I Just Went To Court Because My Mom Lied Tothe Police And Told Them I Punched Her. Now I'M On Probation For 6 Months To A Year.
She Has Really Caused Some Damage In My Life. I Cannot Stand Living With Her. She Literally Keeps Me In My House All Day Everyday With No Contact With Friends. (Snuck On My Itouch Right Now If You'Re Wondering How I'M On The Internet) And I'M Slowly Becoming Depressed And She Yells At Me For Being Depressed. I'M So Sick Of Dealing With Her. Nothin Pleases Her.
But Anyways, Would I Be Able To Take Her To Court And Fight For Me Being Able To Live With My Father? What Would I Have To Prove To The Court And How Would I Go About This?
If your father wants custody, he needs to consult his attorney and file the appropriate documents in court. While you are a minor, a judge decides which parent has custody.
While you are a minor, you have no right to sue. An adult (in this case, your father) has to bring a case to court.
Whether or not your father is in arrears in payment of child support does not have any legal bearing on his visitation rights. It may, however, be an indicator to the court that he has not acted as a responsible parent. It might also indicate to the court that, if he cannot afford to pay child support, he certainly would not be able to support a teenager in his home.
Go to your school counselor and tell her about your depression. Ask for a referral for a clinical social worker or psychologist to help you. You are in a very tough situation.