4 Approaches To Help Your Lawyer Allow You To If you want an attorney for any reason, you need to work closely along with them as a way to win your case. Regardless how competent they may be, they're gonna need your help. Listed below are four important ways to help your legal team allow you to win: 1. Be Totally Honest Or Higher Your lawyers need and expect your complete cooperation - no matter what information you're likely to reveal in their mind. Privilege means anything you say is saved in confidence, so don't hold anything back. Your legal team has to know all things in advance - most especially information the other side could find out about and surprise you with later. 2. Provide Meticulous Records Keep an ongoing and factual account of all information related to your case. Whether it's witnesses or payments being made, provide your attorneys because of the data they need to enable them to win. 3. Turn Up Early For All Those Engagements Not be late when you're appearing before a court and prevent wasting the attorney's time, too, when you are by the due date, every time. The truth is, because you may need to discuss last second details or be extra prepared for the situation you're facing, it's smart to arrive early. 4. Demonstrate That You Have Your Act Together If you've been charged with just about any crime, it's important so that you can prove to the legal court that you simply both regret the actions and they are making strides toward boosting your life. For instance, if you're facing a DUI, volunteer for a rehab program. Be sincere and involved with the neighborhood the judge is presiding over. Working more closely with the legal team increases your odds of absolute success. Try these tips, listen closely to how you're advised and ultimately, you need to win your case.
ACTIONPages is your local directory publisher. Serving markets in Arizona, California, Washington, and Canada. ACTIONPages the best local choice for cost-effective advertising.
Some of the cites we server are,
Ten Points!!!!! Legal Question....?
Which Document Is Written Persuaviely And Which Is Written Objectively?
A Brief And A Memorandum Of Law....
Blahh I Searched All Over, I Don'T Think I'M Looking In The Right Places....
Thank You For Your Help
Categories of legal writing
Legal writing is of two, broad categories: (i) legal analysis and (ii) legal drafting. Legal analysis is two-fold: (1) predictive analysis, and (2) persuasive analysis. In the United States, in most law schools students must learn legal writing; the courses focus on: (1) predictive analysis, i.e., an outcome-predicting memorandum (positive or negative) of a given action for the attorney's client; and (2) persuasive analysis, e.g., motions and briefs. Although not as widely taught in law schools, legal drafting courses exist; other types of legal writing concentrate upon writing appeals or on interdisciplinary aspects of persuasion.
Predictive legal analysis
The legal memorandum is the most common type of predictive legal analysis; it may include the client letter or legal opinion. The legal memorandum predicts the outcome of a legal question by analyzing the authorities governing the question and the relevant facts that gave rise to the legal question. It explains and applies the authorities in predicting an outcome, and ends with advice and recommendations. The legal memorandum also serves as record of the research done for a given legal question. Traditionally, and to meet the legal reader's expectations, it is formally organized and written.
Persuasive legal analysis
The persuasive document, a motion or a brief, attempts to persuade a deciding authority to favourably decide the dispute for the author's client. Motions and briefs are usually submitted to judges, but also to mediators, arbitrators, and others. In addition a persuasive letter may attempt to persuade the dispute's opposing party.
Persuasive writing is the most rhetorically stylised. So although a brief states the legal issues, describes authorities, and applies authorities to the question--as does a memorandum--the brief's application portion is framed as an argument. The author argues for one approach to resolving the legal matter and does not present a neutral analysis.
Minor Criminal Charges????
If A Cop Arrests A Minor Without Saying Miranda Rights , Can The Charges Be Dropped At Court? And If The Cop Didn'T Reveal Their Badge Number And State Their Name? And If They Took Pictures And Fingerprints Of Minors?
>If a cop arrests a minor without saying Miranda Rights , can the charges be dropped at court?
NO!!! The cop isn't counting on your testimony for a conviction the store is going to provide ALL the evidence they need to convict. It is VERY RARE for a failure to Mirandize to result in charges being dropped especially since they don't have Mirandize every person they arrest.
"The duty to warn only arises when police officers conduct custodial interrogations. The Constitution does not require that a defendant be advised of the Miranda rights as part of the arrest procedure, or once officer has probable cause to arrest, or if the defendant has become a suspect of the focus of an investigation. Custody and interrogation are the events that trigger the duty to warn."
How Does A Defense Lawyer Defend A Guilty Person?
How Would They Sleep At Night If That Guilty Person Were To Get Off After Doing A Heinous Crime?
I Would Find It Hard To Defend Them And Have That Job, So I'M Just Wondering How They Do It And Sleep At Night And Not Be Ashamed.
I'M Watching Crime And Punishment Right Now And Watching The Defense Lawyer Try And Smear A Rape Victim Got Me Wondering.
Different defense lawyers approach it different ways. The ones I know have an incredible belief in the constitution and the right to a fair trial that is guaranteed to *everyone,* guilty or not. Even if they have individual clients they may not care for particularly, that person still has rights and it is the lawyer's job to protect those rights. There's nothing shameful in that.
Keep in mind that anything you see in the movies or on TV is 100% fiction - there are laws in place to protect rape victims (in most instances in most jurisdictions) so it's pretty unlikely a real lawyer would even attempt to "smear" a rape victim.
Ok So I My B/F (We'Ll Call Him Bob) Has A Medical Case That He Believes Is Worth Taking To A Court Room.
This Is The What Happen When He Was 17 On Of His Testicals Became Swollen So He Went To The Doctor And They Gave Him A Medication For It But It Was The Wrong Medication That Caused It Become Even More Swollen He Went Back To The Doctors And They Gave Him Another Medication That Brought The Swelling Down But Now His Testical Is 2 Times Smaller The The Other And Has Possibly Became Sterile Because Of It
Also It Happened About 4 Years Ago
We Want To Know If He Was To Take It To The Court Room If He Would Have A Fighting Chance?
You can have a consultation with an attorney if you'd like to ascertain the likelihood of success of a case like this but it doesn't seem too promising to me. Malpractice doesn't mean that a doctor made a mistake. The law recognizes that doctors, like any one else, make mistakes. Malpractice means that the patient received care that was below the ordinary standards (and ordinary standards include the possibility of an honest mistake). Malpractice usually involves gross negligence or abnormally bad treatment by the physician, not just choosing a medication that didn't work as well as it should. Now if the doctor prescribed a totally inappropriate medication (for example prescribed an anti-coagulant for someone with a bleeding ulcer and caused the person to almost bleed to death) then there are grounds for suit. But to prescribe Drug 1 instead of Drug 2 (both drugs being medications for a bleeding ulcer) and drug 1 didn't work as effectively as drug 2 later did.... no, that was not negligence, that was a calculated risk and the doctor may even be able to justify why he used drug1 instead of drug 2 because of side effects, risk etc.
Probate Law Question ( Deceased Father'S Estate)?
I Have A Question That Is Truly Bothering Me, And Hope To Get Some Answers. My Father Died And Had A Will That He Appointed My Mother Administrator, As Far As I Know. Prior To His Death He Got His Settlement From A Massive Car Accident And It Brought Him About 1.5 Million Dollars.
Upon His Death My Mother Never Registered The Will, In Fact She Got Rid Of It So No One ( Us Kids) Could Find It And Know What Was To Be. There Never Was A Reading Of The Will, No Payment To Any Creditors That May Exist Out There Or Anything Like That. She Freely Spent The Money In His Four Accounts And Cashed In His Two Cds.
Once The Cash Was Gone She -
She Put Loans Against The New Cadilac He Bought, And Against The 165,000 Home He Bought. She Never Made A Single Payment And Filed For Bankruptcy And Lost It All. She Lives In A Trashy Room She Rents.
Is This Illegal For Her To Do ? What Can Be Done, I Know My Father Mentioned All Of Us Kids & Grandchildren In His Will - That Much He Told Me Prior To His Death.
Thank You Kindly,
I don't know if you've consulted with a probate lawyer yet but if you haven't, allow me to recommend a solution that will not get you to pay so much on a lawyer.
Liaise Mediated Solutions is an alternative to law firm that offers probate mediation service. They will help you find legal ways to contest your mother's actions if there's a ground for probate.
Switching Attorney During Divorce?
Does It Matter How Many Divorce Attorneys One Went Through During Divorce (Due To Various Reasons: Not Competent, Too Expensive, Unethical). Does It Look Bad At Court That One Had To Switch Attorneys During Divorce (3 And Thinking Of Switching To A 4Th Attorney To Finish Case)?
Probably not, you have a right to fire your attorney at any time for any reason. If they don't immediately cease the representation tell them that you will report them to the local bar. The court is not supposed to take into account factors like that. However, if you keep switching attorneys, even if you claim good reasons every time, the court might think something is up. Still, I don't know what they would do other than think you're a pain in the butt.