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Finding An Experienced Lawyer Whatever your legal needs are you will find that there are countless lawyers in your neighborhood that advertise that they can concentrate on your form of case. This may make the entire process of finding one with a lot of experience a bit of a challenge. However, in the event you follow the following it will be easy to define your quest on the right one in almost no time. The initial step is to generate a selection of the lawyers which are listed in your neighborhood that specialize in your situation. When you are which makes this list you need to only include those which you have a great vibe about according to their advertisement. After that you can narrow this list down through taking a little while evaluating their site. There you should be able to find just how many years they have been practicing and several general information regarding their success rates. At this moment your list ought to have shrunken further to people which you felt had professional websites as well as an appropriate quantity of experience. You must then make time to check out independent reviews of each and every attorney. Be sure to look at the reviews rather than just relying upon their overall rating. The details from the reviews will provide you with a solid idea of the way that they connect with their customers and the length of time they invest into each case they are focusing on. Finally, you should talk with at the very least the final three lawyers which have the credentials you would like. This will provide you with time to really evaluate how interested they can be in representing you and the case. It is actually vital that you follow all of these steps to ensure that you find someone containing the correct measure of experience to get you the perfect outcome.

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What Do Lawyers Do??
I Really Want To Know What I Want To Be When I Grow Up. I Really Want To Be A Lawyer Cuz It Sounds Cool Defending People And They Make Alot Of Money. But What Exactly Do Lawyers Do? What Do They Have To Know? Please Help! Thankss

"What Do Lawyers Do And Where Do They Do It?
All lawyers are not alike. And contrary to the images we see in the movies and on TV, they certainly are not all running to trial every week to win a new case. Lawyers work in various capacities (legal and non-legal) and often specialize in particular areas. The following addresses the more traditional career paths taken by lawyers.

Legal Specializations
Many lawyers eventually specialize in a particular area. Lawyers may specialize in trial law (civil or criminal), appellate law (helping clients who seek to reverse or to uphold lower court decisions), bankruptcy law, trusts and estates, tax law, corporate law, environmental law, intellectual property, communication law, elder law, employment and labor law, entertainment law, health care law, education law, international law, etc. The list of specializations is almost endless and is always changing in response to new laws and novel legal issues. Moreover, it is not uncommon for a lawyer to launch a career as one type of lawyer and wind up practicing in a different area.

Legal Settings
Lawyers not only have a wide variety of specializations from which to choose, they also work in a variety of settings. Some of the most common legal work settings are described below.

Private Practice:
The majority of lawyers work in private practice. Some work as solo practitioners, others in small or "boutique" law firms. Many work in firms that have several hundred lawyers in cities across the world. Lawyers usually join firms as "associates" and work toward becoming "partners." The road to partnership is long and full of hurdles. In recent years it has become increasingly common for associates to join a law firm with the expectation that they will gain experience for a number of years but not stick around for a partnership decision. To retain more lawyers, some law firms now allow for "non-equity partnerships" or promote a few attorneys to non-partnership "of counsel" or "special counsel" positions. Life at a law firm, especially a large law firm, is influenced by "billable hours." Each lawyer has a "billable rate" that is used to charge clients for time spent on client matters. In order to bill clients and to get credit for work performed, firm lawyers keep track of the activities they perform each day. Sometimes lawyers record their activities in increments of time as short as six minutes.

Other attorneys are employed by a single client and work "in-house" for that client, usually a large corporation. An in-house attorney advises the company on legal activities related to the company's business. Large companies often have correspondingly large legal departments and a number of in-house attorneys who specialize in specific issues. For example, one might supervise litigation being handled by an outside firm, another might address the company's employment issues, and a third might work as a lobbyist who monitors and tries to influence legislation related to the company's business. Traditionally, many in-house attorneys obtain their positions when they are working in a law firm and are asked by a client to join the company. In-house lawyers often report that they enjoy greater control over their time than their law firm counterparts. Also, because in-house lawyers represent one client, they are not beholden to the "billable hour."

Most government lawyers work at the local level, but state governments and the federal government also hire lawyers to perform a multitude of tasks. Government lawyers include prosecutors (district attorneys, State Attorney Generals, and federal prosecutors who work at the Department of Justice here in D.C. and at U.S. Attorney's Offices throughout the country) and public defenders (who represent those who cannot afford an attorney). Lawyers also work for the Environmental Protection Agency, the Office of Homeland Security, the Security Exchange Commission, the Consumer Product Safety Commission, the Patent and Trademark Office, and just about every other government agency that you can name. In addition, state legislative bodies and the United States Congress offer many exciting opportunities for lawyers to develop and help pass legislation.

Judicial Clerkship:
Judicial clerks are a subset of government lawyers, but warrant separate mention. Judicial clerks research and draft memoranda and opinions for judges. Often, these intellectually stimulating and prestigious positions are short term. Frequently, recent law graduates will spend a year or two clerking before embarking on their legal careers. There are, however, some "permanent clerk" positions that allow for long-term employment.

Public Interest:
Many public interest lawyers work for legal-aid societies, which are private, non-profit agencies designed to serve disadvantaged people. These lawyers might seek medical benefits for AIDS patients, represent the poor in landlord-tenant disagreements, or negotiate child visitation rights for individuals who cannot afford private attorneys. Other public interest lawyers work for non-profit organizations that seek to change the law. Lawyers might strive to strengthen environmental laws, to protect the rights of children in foster care, to promote civil rights of gays and lesbians, or to advocate for racial and religious tolerance. Public interest lawyers work on both the "left" and the "right". Some work to abolish abortion, while others work to strengthen abortion rights; some promote "victim's rights" and advocate in favor of the death penalty, while others strive to abolish the death penalty. Non-profit organizations often struggle for funding. As a result, many are willing to provide (non-paying) internships to interested college students. Even after law school, public interest lawyer positions are not high paying. But because they offer other rewards, these positions are often highly competitive.

Lawyers teach in law schools, colleges, and at other educational levels. Many lawyers who hope to become professors first gain teaching experience by working as an adjunct professor and teaching one course while working elsewhere full time. Practicing lawyers who want to teach also often look for publishing opportunities."

i got this information from a website, i forget what it is called, but search "what do lawyers do" on google.

Hope i helped Sabrina and good luckk with that ! :P

love you ! KATIE !!

Affordable Lawyers?
Whats The Best Course Of Action If I Got Pull Over And Got Charged With A Dui Even Thou I Blew A .077 On The Breathalizer.

What does the blood test say?
That's what they go by. Breathalizer just gets you in their car. They can still haul you in if it's under the limit.

If the blood test jives with the breathalizer, talk to the DA yourself and work it out. Sometimes they won't talk to you, but they won't try a case they can't win unless you are a menace.

Try to save yourself some money first. A lawyer will cost $500 min for this.

I Want A Job In A Law Office.?
I Am Going To Be Graduating With My Psychology Degree Here Soon From Arizona State. I Am Looking To Get A Job In A Law Firm. However, All I Ever See Is Paralegal Work. What Would I Be Able To Do? I Am Looking For Anything. I Just Want To Get Into The Field And Start Getting My Feet Wet.

What you are seeing are advertisements to scams - probably "certificates" - which are really worthless in the vocational field of Law. No one will hire you. Employers today want their employees to have BACHELORS degrees in Paralegal Studies.

We have an absolute GLUT of Legal Professionals and not enough jobs to go around. You'll work your butt off at university, get out, and discover you can't find a job.

Invest your time and money in a vocation that has future employment opportunities - like Healthcare.

Do a search here on Yahoo Answers regarding this subject. (You should always do a search before asking a question.)

Google: "student sues law school".

Attorneys: Felony Convictions And Employment?
I Am Aware That Felony Convictions Are Considered Legal Grounds For Refusal Of Employment. I Also Suspect And Believe (Though I Have No Evidence) That Employers Have Been Sued On Basis Of Discrimination, For Which The Employers Were Found To Not Be At Fault. I Am Wondering, Though, Has Any Case Been Tried Based On Discrimination Because The Felony Conviction Had No Relation To The Employment Requested? In Other Words, I Understand The Legitimacy Of Turning Down Employment To A Thief For Working Behind A Cash Register, A Felon Convicted Of Fraud From Handling Credit/Debit Cards, Etc; And We Assume That Blanket Refusal Due To Felony Convictions As Legal And Nondiscriminatory. The Argument Would Be That It Is Discrimination Due To The Lack Or Relationship Between The Conviction And The Responsibilities Of The Position Denied. Has This Been Tried? While No One Can Guarantee Success Or Failure In Such Issues, Do You Believe That This Would Be Sufficient Grounds To Be Heard In Court? Do You Believe That Such An Argument Would Be Utterly Futile And A Waste Of Time And Money To Even Attempt:?

That wouldn't work. Convicted felons are not a protected class and a felony conviction can be the basis for denying employment regardless of the crime or the job.

Can A Nontechnical Idea Be Protected Worldwide Under Intellectual Property (Ip) Law?
I Am Building A Personal Services Related Website.The Kind Of Service And How It Is Provided Is A New Idea.It Is A Simple Idea And Any One Can Copy It.How I Can Protect It Under Interlactual Property Right?

In the US you can try to seek a business method patent. These patents can be expensive to prosecute, though, and the force of law recently is to make them harder to enforce. The idea cannot be protected, exactly, but you can protect the way it is implemented.

Your very best strategy is to choose a strong brand (trademark) for your website and rely on branding protection. Under trademark law, others cannot market their own services in ways that would confuse the consuming public into thinking the service is yours. However, the idea per se would not be protected. Therefore you would be best served to launch your site only when you were prepared to do significant marketing to anchor your brand in the marketplace.

If A Trial Lawyer Defends An Insurance Agency, Will Dems' Brains Explode Deciding Whether To Support?
The Lawyer Or Not?

Democrats have no problems with trial lawyers. Republicans are the ones who get bent out of shape at the very notion of ordinary people having advocates in court.

Your Republican heads are the ones that should be exploding figuring out how to tell trial lawyers that you love them when they defend your favored corporations but hate them when they represent ordinary citizens.