Finding An Experienced Lawyer No matter what your legal needs are you will see that there are countless lawyers in your area that advertise which they are experts in your type of case. This could make the procedure of finding one with a great deal of experience a bit of a challenge. However, when you follow the tips below it will be easy to limit your pursuit to the correct one out of very little time. The first task is to create a set of the lawyers which are listed in the area that specialize in your situation. When you are causeing this to be list you need to only include those which you have a great vibe about according to their advertisement. Then you can narrow this list down by using a while evaluating their webpage. There you should be able to find how many years they are practicing and a few general information regarding their success rates. At this point your list should have shrunken further to the people which you felt had professional websites as well as an appropriate level of experience. You should then spend some time to look up independent reviews of each attorney. Be sure you see the reviews instead of just relying on their overall rating. The information inside the reviews provides you with a solid idea of the direction they connect to the clientele and the time they invest into each case they are focusing on. Finally, you will need to meet up with a minimum of the last three lawyers who have the credentials you would like. This gives you some time to really evaluate how interested they can be in representing both you and your case. It is actually vital that you follow most of these steps to actually find a person which has the proper degree of experience to help you get the perfect outcome.
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Question About Lawyers In Divorce?
We Both Have Lawyers For The Divorce, But What Would Happen If My Husband Fired His Lawyer? (We Both Agree On The Terms Of The Divorce Now)
Would The Case Be Back To Uncontested?
you both can use the same lawyer if you agree to it. if i were your future ex i wouldnt chose that. but if you both have agreed on the separation of property then all else is legal crap. then all you have to do is agree on money stuff. so it could work out better for him money wise to use your lawyer.
i hope you dont have kids since thats where most divorce's have problems. work it out between the two of you 50/50 or whatever and you will have less legal bills. you both have to pay for that anyway and when it comes down to it, you both have to pay in the end.
I Was Recently Charged With Domestic Violence - Assault. We Were Arguing About A Few Things, How Her Family Always Just Expects To Be Able To Move In Whenever They Are Homeless....Again, That They Don'T Contribute, And That One Of Them Is Stealing Prescription Drugs From Her. The Said Sisters, Show Up In The Middle Of It, I Tell Them To Go And Call Them On The Stolen Vicodin And One Runs Outside And Calls The Cops. Now I'M Not Allowed To Go Home Or Have Any Contact With My Girlfriend(At Least Until Bail Amendment Hear, If It Is Approved), Have An Expensive Lawyer To Try And Keep Me Out Of Jail. And A Gf, Who Didnt Call Cops, Won'T Make A Statement And Doesn'T Have A Mark On Her. Oh And Dhhs Is Involved Now To. We'Ve Already Decided After This Is All Over We Are Moving Away From The Family Drama/Bs. What Do I Do Next?
Get the lawyer. Once proven in court that they called the police as a retaliation, you take them to court for the unlawful announcement. Also you press charges for home invasion and theft of prescription drugs and possession of the same. Get the police involved. It is understood that you and your girlfriend did not report the initial crime because they are family and you hoped for the right thing to be done. You know the DV won't stick, so don't stress about it. Make sure you tell your attorney everything so they have all sorts of info to defend against. Also, keep in mind that you will probably have to sue the sisters and they will just be in jail for filing false reports. It is strange that the DV got pressed at all. The DA must have more dirt on you than you are talking about. Otherwise charges never would have gotten this far.
Can A Case Be Dismissed If A Defendant Is Denied A Court Appointed Attorney An Appeals It?
Yes and no. Mostly no.
If a defendant request a court appointed attorney, is denied the attorney, and appeals the case, then the original case would be overturned on appeal. But Double Jeopardy does not apply in this situation. So all that would happen is the case would start over again, this time with an appointed lawyer. So while the original conviction would be overturned, the case would not simply be dismissed or go away after the appeal.
And all of this is assuming the case actually qualifies for a public defender. The Constitutional right to an attorney is only on criminal charges where the defendant is facing 6 months or more of jail time (although some States have rules that allow an appointed attorney on criminal cases with less jail time). Things like civil lawsuits, tickets, and other small misdemeanors (depending on your State) do not carry the right to an attorney, meaning that if you are denied and appeal, you would lose the appeal. You also have to financially qualify for a public defender. Even if your case is one that carries the right to a lawyer, you don't get a public defender or appointed attorney simply because you would prefer to not pay for one. You still have to pass the financial eligibility requirements. Generally speaking, if you can choose between a public defender or hiring a lawyer....you have to hire one.
I highly highly doubt you were denied an appointed attorney in a case where you were legally entitled to one. Judges usually take a lot of steps to make sure a person eligible for an attorney gets one to prevent the issue on appeal, as well as to ease the court process. Judges strongly prefer cases where the defendant has a lawyer over a case where the defendant represents themselves because lawyers actually understand the process, procedures, and rules.
Do You Drink And Drive?
In AZ, there's a no-tolerance law for drinking and driving; we don't do the .008 anymore. So many people have stopped drinking and driving entirely. However, plenty of people know their limit- are they woozy or tipping over? No? So they still feel completely normal? Then yeah, they'll drive. Lots of people are hypocrites- "I NEVER drink and drive!" Everyone has had a glass of wine at dinner, and then drove home. It's completely normal, and won't kill anyone (unless a glass of wine actually does get you hammered). But is it best to not drink anything at all? Of course. But look at it this way- alcohol is a downer- it slows you down. Who has any authority to say that a downer makes you a worse driver than an upper? I would rather someone who had a couple beers drive than someone who just snorted a line of crack.
What College Courses Are Required For A Major In Constitutional Law?
I Want To Do This Summer Program Where I Do College Level Courses At Princeton And I Was Wondering What Classses Would Be Beneficial For Me 2 Take If I Want To Major In Constitutional Law. I Dont Want 2 Spend $5000 On Classes For No Reason.
Universities that offer a major in Con Law are few and far between. If I could have majored in Con Law, I would have, but in most cases that's just not a realistic option. However, you can attempt to tailor a major in Government or Political Science to your specific interests. And then you can always go to law school, where you can get more Con Law than you can begin to imagine.
Either way, just look for courses that address issues of law in the U.S. The subject of constitutional law is very far reaching, so I'm sure there are a range of courses available to you that all relate to this topic. First, there are the obvious examples of con law oriented courses: Civil Liberties, the First Amendment, Government Structure, etc. Then there will probably be a few ones that are necessarily rooted in con law, such as politics regarding race, gender, sexuality, family, etc. Political theory and political thought classes are going to be far more theoretical than substantive, and not really con law oriented--they'll be about Plato and Loche, not Substantive Due Process and the Exclusionary Rule.
Looking at Princeton's Politics course list, there aren't many things truly geared toward con law per se. Some possibilities, though, include (I put a * next to the ones I, as a con law oriented student, would've most preferred):
POL 220 American Politics
POL 316 Civil Liberties*
POL 318 Law and Society*
POL 324 Congressional Politics
POL 327 Mass Media and American Politics
POL 332 Statesmanship: Anglo-American Theory and Practice
POL 342 The Politics of Gender and Sexuality*
POL 392 American Foreign Policy
POL 422 American Seminar: Religious Liberty in American Constitutional History*
POL 423 American Seminar: Politics of Crime and Punishment
POL 319 Law, Politics and Violence
POL 334 The Politics of Race and Health in America*
If nothing else, just contact the politics department at Princeton and ask their advice.
Connecticut Under-Age Dui Laws?
I'M A Teen Who Recently Moved To The State Of Ct. I Live In A Somewhat Affluent Town, And Here, The Idea Seems To Be That If You Don'T Get Caught With Drugs, You'Re Fine. But I'M Curious Because It Affects So Many Of My New Friends Who Go Driving While &Quot;Under The Influence&Quot;...What Are The Penalties For Getting Caught And Receiving An Under-Age Dui (Driving Under The Influence Of Drugs And/Or Alcohol) In This State? What If You Are Also Caught High Or Drunk In A Car, But You Were Not The One Driving It? Do You Receive The Same Consequences As The Person Who Was?
Connecticut DUI laws:
as far as being in the car but not as the driver, that would fall under Public Intoxication rather than DUI