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Nearly all individuals do not think about selecting a law firm right up until they are in desperate need. The lawful difficulty may possibly be personal, like family law, for a separation and divorce or if you are looking for a bankrupcy or trust lawyer. It may be a felony condition you will need to be defended on. Businesses want lawyers as well, regardless of whether they are being sued for discrimination, sexual harassment, or maybe unfounded business procedures. Tax lawyers are also helpful anytime coping with government difficulties. Just like doctors, lawyers have expertise. A big, full service law firm has many lawyers with unique areas of competence, so based upon on your company legal issue, you can instantly retain the most effective attorney to match your ongoing need without having to begin your search each time you need legal support.It is ideal to obtain a legal representative you can believe. You need one with a very good record, who isfrank, productive, and wins cases. You need to have trust that they will represent you properly and charge you fairly for their products and services. Quite often a reference from a close friend or business associate can be beneficial, having said that you should continue to keep your options open and review all the firms available, due to the fact when you need to have legal support, you need it instantly and you want the very best you can manage to pay for. Thank you for searching for a lawyer with us. Your time is important, and Action Pages, at, is delighted to produce specific search variables to match your necessities. We continually strive to focus on the most popular phrases so you can right away find whatever you are looking for.

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How Do I Find And Apply To Intern At A Law Firm?
I'M A Junior In High School And Live In The Los Angeles Area. Becoming A Lawyer Is What I Aspire To Do And I'Ve Been Thinking About Interning At A Law Office Since My Sophomore Year But Sports Took Up Most Of My Time. Although, Now I Feel Ready To Find An Internship To Help Me Gain Experience But I Have No Clue Where To Start.

As far as I know . . . . law firms do not have interns.

They only hire top law school graduates who have passed their bar exams and are ready to go to work and know what they are supposed to do,.

Lawyers have to be very strict with their time (EVERY MINUTE) so that they can have billable hours to charge their clients. They keep a time sheet on their desk and every minute has to be accounted for. They do not even take coffee breaks. Without billable hours to charge their clients, they don't make any money. And they don't have time to train any new lawyers or interns.

Should I Become A Divorce Lawyer?
I'M So Interested In This Career I Just Want To Ask: How Many Years Will It Take In College? And Can U Give Me A Brief Explanation On How This Job Works? Ex...Will I Talk To Couples? Will I Be Their Judge? Will I Have To Talk To Kids? I Need Advice Please!

Becoming a lawyer means that you will spend four years in college, and then another three years in law school, assuming you go full-time. Then you need to take the Bar exam for the state in which you will be working.

No, you won't be working with couples. Since the couple is getting divorced, each person gets his/her own lawyer to work with him/her, and they basically fight against each other, much of the time. It is your job to represent your client against his/her former spouse and to get as much for him or her as possible. The same is true of the lawyer working for the other side. So you will be working for (and with) your client, and will also meet with the lawyer for the other spouse, since that person has representation and cannot be approached directly.

You will not be the judge (unless you are eventually appointed to the bench as a family court judge). You and the other lawyer will take adversarial positions, and there will be a judge who will decide after hearing both of your positions.

You will usually NOT talk to the kids. Child custody will be one of the issues which will need to be decided, but that decision is usually made by the judge. As far as what is in the best interests of the children, you wouldn't be considered a fair judge of that, so while you will usually make recommendations as to what your client wants, those things are determined by testimony from third parties (child protective services, therapists, etc.) and decided by the judge.

What Do I Need To Become An Immigration Attorney?
Alright, Well Im 19 And Probably Wasted 2 Years Of My Life After High Schoo. I Went And Took Some Culinary Classes Which Landed Me A Job As A Cook In A Casino, But I Dont Think That 16.50 Will Be Good Enough For The Rest Of My Life. I Was Going To My Community College Here And Taking Classes On Animation. Messed With 3Ds Max Learned New Things. But Now Im In A Tornado Of Decisions. I Love Working With Graphics And Games And Computers But Its Really Hard To Make It In That Field Here In Vegas. My Father Insists In Me Becoming An Immigration Attorney. He Said He'Ll Pay For My Schooling But I Want To Know, What Does It Take To Become That? Do I Need To Go To Law School? Do I Need To Work With Law Firms As Paralegal To Start Off? Do I Need To Intern? How Long Would It Take? I Want To Do It In Los Angeles/So Cal So I Want To Know If This Career Change Is Worth It? Im Not Looking For An Easy Way Out Or Easy Money, But How Much Would I Make? Does This Career Prohibit Relationships

To be an immigration attorney in Los Angeles/So Cal, you need to go to law school. And, to go to law school, you need to go to college. So, you're looking at 7 years of schooling (4 yrs of college + 3 yrs of law school). You can have any kind of bachelors degree to get into law school. In other words, you don't need to have a political science degree. You can get a biology, english or computer degree....any bachelors degree. While you're in law school, you should work at immigration law firms b/c it'll give you experience, you'll get a chance to see if you like it, and it's good networking. With a law degree, you can practice in any field you want. There are no internship requirements. So, if you change your mind after graduation, you can go into another field. Also, if you want to practice in Los Angeles/So Cal, you'll need to pass the California bar exam, which happens to be the most difficult bar's an intense 3 day exam.

Salaries vary greatly depending on the size of the firm. Smaller firms can pay only $50,000/year but very large firms pay $160,000/year. To get a job at a very large firm, you need to go to a good law school & be at the top of your class.

Not sure if the career prohibits relationships, but it is a stressful job with long hours. It all depends on the job & the billing requirements. Usually, attorneys in the private sector work over 40 hours a week.

It'll be nice if your father will pay for school b/c college & law school are expensive. If this is what YOU want to do, then go for it. It's a lot of work, but it can be very rewarding. Hope this helps & good luck to you.

Any Help From Someone That Know Illinois Family Law?
I Am Divorced And Have Custody Of My 7 Year Old. The Divorce Was Finalized In Illinois. Shortly After I Moved To Wisconsin 5 Miles From The Illinois Border. 28 Miles From My Ex-Husband. He Was Fine With This, And Has Been. Now He Is With Someone Else He Is Compaing That It Is Too Far Of A Drive For Him To See His Kid. He Said That He Is Going To Take Me Back To Court For Full Custody, Because I Moved Out Of State. Sorry For The Long Information, But I Need To Know If This Is A Legitimate Reason For Them To Give My Son To Him. Is There A Maximim For Moving From The Father Of Your Child? Do You Have To Remain In The Same State Or Within Certain Miles Of The Person?? Any Help With This Is Greatly Appreciated. I Can'T Loose My Son.

I'm not totally familiar with the family law in Illinois, but that kind of thing doesn't vary much from state to state.

He can take you back to court, but if you have and had full custody, both legal and physical, your husband doesn't have much say in where you move. If it's only 28 miles, you can offer to start meeting him halfway (I don't know what kind of arrangement you have with him presently).

*If* and when you go back to court, you can tell the judge that he had prior knowledge to your moving, and that you offered to start meeting him halfway with the children.

Also, if you have been living in Wisconsin for over 6 months, your ex will have to file in Wisconsin, NOT Illinois, because the state that the children have residency in is the one that has jurisdiction.

As far as I know, unless there is a stipulation in the custody and/or divorce order, there is no restriction on how far you can move from your ex, although some states do require a written agreement for visitation if one party is moving farther than a normal commute (say, more than two or three hours from each other).

It doesn't seem like your ex has much to stand on if you have full legal and physical custody.

Also, try going to your local family court center and see if they have any family law clinics. They're free, and they can answer your state specific questions.

Good luck to you. ~ Bachmanette

Question About Legal Separations?
Okay Here'S All The Details. I Am Considering A Legal Separation From My Husband. But Before I Can Completely Decide I Have Questions That I Need Answered. My Husband Is A Marine Stationed In Southern Cali. We Have A 2.5 Year Old Daughter And We Have A Mortgage. I Am The One Who Pays Almost All The Bills Each Month. If I Did The Separation Who Would Pay The Bills? Would I Still Be Covered Under His Health Insurance (Tricare)? Would I Have To Turn Over My Military Id? Would He Be Able To Fight The Seperation As In Refuse To Sign The Necessary Paperwork Etc? Right Now Those Are The Only Questions I Have. Thank You To Anyone Who Is Willing To Help Me.

In a separation the only thing that really changes is the living situation. Health insurance and such should stay the same, although he could change his dependants on his own. The bills stay the same so don't stop paying anything. He could refuse the separation but all that would do is buy him time, the courts will push it through. Same goes for divorce, the other person doesn't need to sign the paperwork, it just gets delayed.

I don't know the situation, but take it from me, if you can make it work then stay. Divorce stinks and it's difficult to be a single mom.

Good luck with whatever you decide

Florida Legal Minor Laws?
Ok A Slightly Complicated Situation Or At Least To Me, I Have A 16 Year Old Girlfreind And I'M 21. She Lives In New York And Her Parents Have Found About Us And Have Forbidden Her To Talk Or See Me Whatsoever. I Live In Florida And Someone Informed Me That If I Contact Her Now It Would Be Illegal B/C Her Parents Issued A &Quot;Harassment&Quot; Complaint Against Me Whatever That Means. I Was Under The Impression That Sex Was The Only Illegal Thing, And That I Could Date A 16 Year Old And Wait For Her To Be 18 And That Would Be Legal Even If Her Parents Are Crazy. I Mean They Put Her In A Mental Institute When They Found Out That We Were Dating Like She Was Somehow Crazy. Now I'M More Concerened For Her Saftey And Want To Break Up With Her Over The Phone So That I Won'T Cause Her Any More Problems Aside From The Pain Of Breaking Up But It Seems For The Best For Her At This Point But I'M Also Concerened That It Could Be Illegal For Me To Talk To Her. What Is The Story Please Help?

There are two separate legal issues.

First is the age of consent law. You are correct in that these laws (and you have to worry about three of them - NY, FL, and Federal) only apply to sexual conduct. "Sexual conduct" however, can be widely defined, especially in the Federal law. Even talking about sex with her on the phone across a State line can be a Federal offense.

The second issue, though, is that of parental rights. A parent has the right to order ANYONE to keep away from their child. If you do not do so, then they can get a restraining order against you. Violating that is a crime.

An order to 'keep away' doesn't have anything to do with sex. They could even order a female friend her own age to 'keep away' because they think she's a bad influence.

If there is a restraining order in place, then even calling her up to break up over the phone is a crime.