853 words - 4 pages
Many individuals enter into Drug Court each year from different walks of life. Each year in July, the National Association of Drug Court Professionals (NADCP) request data from community corrections to review arrest of past Drug Court graduates. Through April 1996 to May 2011, data came available on 1,409 individuals who entered Drug Court. The average age of someone who received services through Drug Court was thirty-two-years-old while two thirds were under the age of thirty-five and a quarter of individuals were under the age of twenty-five (Norman, Gray and MacMaster). Drug Court has been shown to have a greater effect on relatively younger high-risk individuals, who were diagnosed...
828 words - 4 pages
The judiciary is an arm of government responsible for administering justice. This system of courts seeks to resolve conflict arising out of the operation of laws; this involves the application of remedies and the retribution of offenders.
Trinidad and Tobago operates by a traditional common law legal system based on that of the United Kingdom. The concept of precedent applies and the judgements of the Supreme Court and Judicial Committee of the Privy Council are requisite; those of the United Kindgom and Commonwealth are highly persuasive.
The structure of the legal system in Trinidad and Tobago is as follows; Magistrate Court, High Court, Court of Appeal, House of Lords/ Privy Council.
367 words - 2 pages
US v. Lopez (1995)
Is the Gun Free School Zones Act an unconstitutional exercise of Congress’s power? This case was based on the commerce clause. Alfonso Lopez walked into his San Antonio high school carrying a concealed weapon, violating a Texas law that banned firearms in schools. But the next day those charges were dropped and he was then charged with offending a federal law: The Gun Free School Zones Act. He was indicted and found guilty, and sentenced to six months in jail. He challenged his conviction saying that the federal government had no control in education, but the federal government said that it had the authority to ban guns in schools under the commerce...
814 words - 4 pages
The chain of events leading up to the Supreme Court case U. S. v Clarke included summonses issued by the IRS to four people associated with Dynamo Holdings, L.P. for evidence and documents related to Dynamo’s tax liability for 2005-2007. Large interest expenses reported in those years were in question. Dynamo had agreed to two year-long extensions of the usual 3-year limitation period for assessing tax liability.
When the four individuals failed to comply with the summonses issued in September and October 2010, the IRS pursued the issue in District Court in April 2011 to enforce the summons under United States Code Section 7602(a), which gives the Secretary the power to examine relevant...
269 words - 2 pages
Case 7.3 Summary
The Issue in this case is that Cassie Pfenning was struck in the jaw with a golf ball while driving a beverage vehicle during a golf scramble and received major and permanent injuries to her mouth jaw and teeth. She filed a complaint against the person who hit the ball, the Elks club holding the scramble and others and alleged “the defendants were negligent in failing to exercise reasonable care for her safety while on the golf course.” Pfenning claims that as a direct and proximate result of the defendants negligence that she was forced to suffer physical and mental pain and anguish.
Rule of Law in this case claims that the court had consistently held that...
796 words - 4 pages
Essay on relevancy and admissibility of evidence in court:
There are facts that are relevant to the issue and can be proved. On the other end there are those facts which cannot be proved on the ground that they are irrelevant to the issue. Such facts include the character of the accused and are broken down into facts of character evidence, similar fact, previous consistent and evidence of previous conviction. The general rule of law regarding the irrelevant facts is that they are inadmissible.
Character evidence is regarded as irrelevant fact and the general rule of law is that it is inadmissible in court. There are, however, exceptions to the general rule where character evidence becomes...
2133 words - 9 pages
Report on E evidence admissibility issues in the case of HAWKINS v. THE STATE.
Court of Appeals of Georgia.
Subject: E evidence admissibility issues
Using an online data base or an internet search engine, search for a situation in which an electronic device or recorder implicated someone of a crime or wrong doing.
Write a report on the E evidence admissibility issues in the case.
In your report, describe how that evidence was discovered and retrieved by law officers or computer forensic experts
Subject: E evidence admissibility issues
Here is the report you requested on E evidence admissibility issues on a case that involved the use of electronic...
811 words - 4 pages
DE LA SALLE UNIVERSITY
Graduate School of Business
Master of Business Administration
GSIS vs. Court of Appeals
Facts of the case
• National Food Authority (NFA, formerly National Grains Authority) was the owner of a Chevrolet truck which was insured against liabilities for death of and injuries to third persons with the GSIS.
• On May 9, 1979, at about 7:00 in the evening at Tabon-Tabon, Butuan City, the said truck driven by Guillermo Corbeta collided with a public utility vehicle, a Toyota Tamaraw. The Toyota Tamaraw was owned and operated by Victor Uy, under the name and style of “Victory Line”. The Tamaraw was a total...
308 words - 2 pages
Unit 1 Assignment
PA205-03 UNIT 1 ASSIGNMENT
CASE STUDY QUESTIONS
1. The case study references one state statute. Identify it and explain what it prohibits.
My understanding of the case study is that the identifiable state statute is section 42.09(a)(3) of the Texas Penal code, which prohibited the “desecration of a venerable object.”
2. Which branch of government (executive, judicial, or legislative) created the state statute?
The legislative branch of government created the state statute.
3. The passage above also discusses one court case. Who were the parties involved in the case?
The parties involved in the court case in the above passage are Gregory Lee Johnson and the...
656 words - 3 pages
FORMAT FOR CASE BRIEF
Virtually all of the cases in this text (and all legal texts for that matter) are at an Appellate/Supreme Court level (not a trial court), where Issues of Law are resolved, as opposed to issues of fact which are resolved at the trial court level. This suggested format is a slight modification of an outline for Case Briefs used in the legal profession. (Example - Text Pg 8 – Case 1.1)
Style of Case and Citation:
U.S. v Sun-Diamond Growers of California
Court Rendering Final Decision:
U.S. Supreme Court
Identification of Parties and Procedural Details: Who is the Plaintiff? Who is the Defendant? What is the cause of action? Who prevailed in...
326 words - 2 pages
Biography of Marshall Rothstein:
Born December 25, 1940 in Winnipeg, Manitoba, He is married to Sheila Dorfman of Montreal and they have four children. Marshall Rothstein earned Bachelor of Commerce and Bachelor of Laws degrees at the University of Manitoba. He was called to the Bar of Manitoba in 1966. He also practices in the fields of administrative law and litigation, primarily transportation and competition law; he also conducted commercial and labour arbitrations. He was appointed Queen's Counsel in 1979. From 1978 to 1983, Marshall Rothstein was an adjudicator under the Manitoba Human Rights Act and from 1986 to 1992, a member of the Canadian Human Rights Tribunal. In the early...
271 words - 2 pages
A case in which the Supreme Court supported affirmative action was, Pollard v. Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education. In that case, the student Scott Pollard applied for the Academic Scholars Program for high achieving students. Entering the program was based on grades, gender, and also based on which race the student was. In 1999 the Supreme Court eliminated the subcategories of race and gender for this Academic Scholar Program. This case would be de facto discrimination.
Farmer v. Ramsay, was a case in which the Supreme Court opposed affirmative action. In the case, a student named Rob Farmer was denied the entrance to a medical school. Rob declared that the school...
411 words - 2 pages
Estrada v. Fedex Ground Package System, Inc., 154 Cal. App. 4th 1 (2d Dist, 2007)
This lawsuit was originally filed in Los Angeles County Superior Court in 1999 with allegations that single-route FedEx Ground delivery drivers, Anthony Estrada, Jeffrey Morgan, Harvey Roberts among others, were incorrectly categorized as independent contractors with the company. The suit also alleged that the drivers were unfairly required to pay over a million dollars in out of pocket “operating expenses” to perform their job. Operating expenses for the drivers included all fuel, taxes, worker’s compensation insurance and regular maintenance of the delivery trucks as well as the cost of...
322 words - 2 pages
Mr. Balfour (D) and Mrs. Balfour (P) lived in Ceylon and visited England on a vacation. The plaintiff remained in England for medical treatment and the defendant agreed to send her a specific amount of money each month until she could return. The defendant later asked to remain separated and Mrs. Balfour sued for restitution of her conjugal rights and for alimony equal to the amount her husband had agreed to send.
Mrs. Balfour obtained a decree nisi and five months later was granted an order for alimony. The lower court entered judgment in favor of the plaintiff and held that the defendant’s promise to send money was enforceable. The court held that Mrs. Balfour’s consent was sufficient...
767 words - 4 pages
Know the branches of Gov.
Legislative – article 1 of the constitution
* Statute, ordinance, anything in law is legislative.
Article 2 – executive
* President, vice president cabinet
Judicial article 3
* Interpret the law
* Judicial review * determining the constitutionality of laws
4th area of law is – administrative law
* Law made by administrative agencies, fda sec irs. Created by congress to inact more laws
History of our court system
* Our law basically originated from England
* Appointed judges in each village, when judge made a ruling he was told to tell other judges in nearby villages to determine a common hearing.
374 words - 2 pages
Week 1: Assignment
1. This story is about the Supreme Court’s decision. What process did this case have to go through to get to the Supreme Court?
a. The Supreme Court concluded that there was no fixed policy that described some kind of discrimination against woman. The judge also pointed out that the plaintiff did not have a strong proof or standing of what they proposed to be employee discrimination.
2. In the story, two justices wrote differing opinions about the issue. Discuss the differences between a majority opinion, a concurring opinion, and a dissenting opinion. What effect does each type of opinion have on the state of the law in America?
1223 words - 5 pages
UNIVERSITY OF PHOENIX
Crime is not only an issue within the United States, but across the world. Every country, state, region, and county may handle crime differently. Even though crimes may be handled somewhat differently depending on your geographical location they all face the same battle. This battle is ever going and leaves law enforcement asking how do I stop this crime from happening again? Like most problem they begin as acute, but eventually turn into something much bigger and become ongoing. The juvenile court system has been developed to handle crimes within juveniles and develop a system to help combat crimes...
2368 words - 10 pages
Through out the court system there is a up and coming alternate approach to sentencing, this approach is called therapeutic court. Therapeutic court is an alternate sentencing that can either shorten the jail time the offender was sentenced to or erase any chance of the offender serving any jail time at all. This sentencing combines both individual counseling as well as group counseling, also allowing these counselors to give random check ups with home visits and strict supervision. This type of court gives nonviolent offenders the chance to not only to stay out of prison but also the chance to better themselves by completing this “rehab like” sentencing and beating...
1711 words - 7 pages
Submit a 3 page paper that 1) explains the difference between litigating an embezzlement case in civil court and criminal court, and 2) discuss the role of an expert witness/fraud examiner in each proceeding.
There are two major factions of the United States court system: civil cases and criminal cases. Both take place in courtrooms all across the country, but there are several differences that separate the two as well as the role of fraud examiner in each proceeding. The major difference of the two in an embezzlement case is:
1) In a criminal court case, the opposing parties are the prosecutor, often the Assistant District Attorney, and the defendant, represented by a trial lawyer. In a...
1298 words - 6 pages
State and Federal Court System
There are two kinds of courts within the United States; those courts are state and federal courts. The establishments of state and federal courts are local and state courts are established by the state. Federal courts are established by the U. S. Constitution. This established court decides arguments that involve the constitutional laws. State courts have a broaden jurisdiction, those cases are most likely to involve robberies, traffic violations and family disputes and those cases are normally held in state court.
The Constitution of the United States (U.S.) has established a system in which the federal government...
931 words - 4 pages
1. What are the main sources of Scots Business Law?
A: The main sources of Business Law are UK Parliament (West Minister), European Parliament and Scots Legislation. Also, the others are Judicial Precedent, Institutional Writers and Custom.
2. Judicial Precedent is Superior to Statutory Law. Do you agree with this statement?
A: I disagree; the judicial precedent is formed from a case law, it’s known to be the most important source in common law. A law which is implemented by the judges from a case outcome, if the case law from past outcomes is regularly used in future cases in court, then it is foreseen as ‘in active use’ by the court, therefore, the law is presented to the Superior |...
484 words - 2 pages
California along with some other states have ruled that teens over the age of fourteen (14) can be tried as adults for murder or other crimes. On March 7, 2000 proposition 21 was passed with 62 percent of the vote. California proposition states that teens from the age of 14 to 17 years old can be tried as adults and be sent to adult prison. Before proposition was passed minors from the age 14 to 17 could not be tried as adults and could only be held up to the age of 25 years old. This proposition has been used many times to convict teenagers for murders and other crimes as adults.
Many people are trying to challenge proposition 21...
796 words - 4 pages
Hamdan v Rumsfeld
548 U.S. 557 (2006)
Facts: Petitioner, Salim Ahmed Hamdan, following the United States invasion of Afghanistan in 2001, was captured by militia forces and turned over to the United States. Hamdan was recognized as the bodyguard and personal driver for Al-Qaeda leader Osama Bin Laden. Following his capture, Hamdan was sent to Guantanamo Bay detention camp in Cuba in 2002. On November 13, 2001, President George Bush issued a military order intended to govern the overall treatment of Non-Citizens related to the War on Terrorism. In July 2003, the Bush administration deemed Hamdan, alongside 5 other detainees, eligible to be tried in front of a military commission...
1560 words - 7 pages
Dr. Charity Lanier
Juvenile justice in Virginia is based on the Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention Act, which was passed in 1974 by US Congress. It stated that all states should provide the best rehabilitation for people who are too young to bear criminal responsibility for their actions (US Dept. of Justice, 1974). The Virginia Department of Juvenile Justice has a set values statement, which determines the attitude to juveniles in criminal justice and...
508 words - 3 pages
Brady v. Maryland
Heading: Brady v. Maryland, 373 U.S. 83 (1963) Certiorari to the court of Applels of Maryland. No. 490. Decided on May 13, 1963. Petitioner claims he was denied due process of law after he confessed to helping in a crime that ended in muder, but was never shown evidence that his partner had confessed to the actual killing until after he was convicted.
Procedural History: One case that is mentioned during the Brady trial is the Mooney v. Hola ham case in which the principle is " not punishment of society for misdeeds of a prosecuted but a avoidance of an unfair trial to the accused. Society wins not only when the guilty are convicted but when criminal trials are fair;...
847 words - 4 pages
Network Design Proposal
University of Maryland University College
I. Physical Network Design
A. Network Topology
In this section, you will assess the business needs of the company. Use the information provided in the scenario to analyze the need for infrastructure or equipment. If you need more information, feel free to ask your instructor or make some assumptions. If you make some assumptions, be sure to list them. This section is not about the actual infrastructure or equipment, but it should discuss the business needs of the company.
ABS Enterprises believes that employees’ health, well-being, and...
354 words - 2 pages
July, 13 2013
(Week 3 Assignment Introduction to Law)
1. What are the two basic functions of trial courts.
The trial court's basic function is to resolve disputes by determining the facts and applying legal principles to decide who is right. The appellate court's task is to determine whether the law was applied correctly in the trial court.
2. What is the difference between a dissenting and a concurring opinion?
So Majority opinion is called the "Opinion of the Court," this is the official verdict in the case that represents the vote of the majority of justices
Dissenting opinion is an opinion that is written by a justice who disagrees...
261 words - 2 pages
(a) In this case, the action for John’s culpable driving relates to the civil law and private law. The behaviour of speeding and drunk-driving which were accused by Mick Jones relates to criminal law and public law. The action that Jones ask for monetary compensation $15000 is related to the private law and civil law.
(b) The possible wrongs that John Smith,may have committed are
drunk-driving, speeding, culpable driving resulting in death and badly injured.
Identify the branch of law involved.
Criminal law is involved in drunk-driving, speeding. Civil law is involved in culpable driving and the monetary compensation for $150000.
Outline how each matter could be resolved.
293 words - 2 pages
Follow this link to get the tutorial
ASHFORD BUS 311 Week 1
Applying the Law to a Set of Facts. Read the Hypothetical Case Problem #1 at the end of Chapter 1 and respond to these questions
1. If Javier sued Energy-Auto Inc., identify who would be the plaintiff and the defendant.
2. In which state or states can the suit be brought?
3. Assume that Javier incurred $100,000 in damages.
a) Analyze whether the suit can be brought in federal court
b) Explain the...
1957 words - 8 pages
Greentree Financial Corp.-Ala.v.Randolph
The Legal Environment of Business
This paper is a brief introduction and discussion about a Supreme Court case- Greentree Corp. Ala. v. Randolph, which focuses on Contract Law and some concepts of arbitration. There are also some personal analysis and view about the case. Finally, some inspirations will be listed as impressions and for further discussion. Finally, a brief conclusion will be summarized at the end of the paper. The paper aims at restoring the reality of the case. Citations from the original sources have been listed in the sentences and at the end of the paper.
In consideration of author’s...
1123 words - 5 pages
Jo Ann Macklin
June 10, 2012
When we think of the United States judicial system, and what a good system it is. It is hard to believe at one time in our history, children were treated just as adults were. They would receive the same sentences and were placed in the same jail facilities. Now are juvenile system is not perfect, and need more improvements, but with society, and ever changing crimes, the juvenile system is always hard at work, facing the new challenges and seeking improvements. Juveniles that commit crimes are no longer considered criminals, but instead juvenile delinquents. If the child is of a certain age in some...
392 words - 2 pages
Korematsu v. United States
U.S. Supreme Court 1944
In 1942, President Franklin Roosevelt signed the Executive Order 9066. This order allowed the United States military to section off parts of the US as military areas. In these areas they were trying to exclude specific groups of people from them. The group they were trying to exclude were the Japanese-Americans because they were believed to be acting as spies and sending signals to enemy submarines. The order requested that many Japanese-Americans leave their homes and business. However, many were forcibly removed from their homes and placed in internment camps during...
395 words - 2 pages
Citation: Rae B. Ranieri, v. Rocco J. Ranieri 146 A.D.2d 34
Facts: A Universal Life Church (UCL) minister married husband and wife. Before the wedding, they executed an antenuptial agreement. The parties cohabited after the marriage for 84 days. The wife sought a judgment of divorce, a judgment declaring that the marriage between the parties was a nullity and void ab initio, but sought recovery under the antenuptial agreement. The husband sought a judgment declaring that the marriage, the antenuptial agreement, and the agreement to pay the wife were void. The court held that the marriage, solemnized by a UCL minister who was not authorized to do so, did not satisfy the requirements of...
642 words - 3 pages
The Criminal Justice System
The United States criminal justice system is perhaps the most intricate process in the developed world. It consists of three parts; the legislative body (responsible for creating laws), corrections (responsible for imprisonment) and the court system. The legislative body is self-explanatory and the bulk of the legislative process is through Congress. The corrections division of the justice system is vital as it facilitates the punishments of the accused who are found guilty. Typically this is comprised of a sentence determined by the court system and varies depending on the severity of the crime. Not all punishments lead to imprisonment however, as there are...
617 words - 3 pages
Bean Divorce Decree
February 26, 2013
Prof. J Gauvin
COMMONWEALTH of MASSACHUSETTS
The Trial Court
Probate and Family Court Department
IN RE THE MARRIAGE OF:
Vs. Case number: MFC 003456
JUDGMENT OF DIVORCE
1. This matter brought before the court on the 22nd day Of March, 2013 for a final
judgment of divorce. Present are the Petitioner, Patty Bean and Respondent, David
2296 words - 10 pages
Unit 2 Readings
* Federalist Papers
* John Locke
* The Two Treatises Of Government
* The Social Contract Theory
* Thomas Hobbes
Reading Summary or Overview
The Federalist Papers were written and published in New York state newspapers between 1787 and 1788. Its purpose was to convince New Yorkers to ratify the proposed Constitution. The authors of The Federalist or The Federalist Papers were among the "founding fathers" of the United States of America. This term is used to refer to the men whose actions were responsible for creating the United States of America and the United States...
1490 words - 6 pages
Lawsuit in the Hospital
It is an indisputable fact that health care business inherently carries a unique set of risks as a business organization; lawsuits by patients are common. What is not common is the fact that a trained professional who has sworn by the Hippocratic Oath to “do no harm,” would seek to file a lawsuit against a hospital because his service is no longer needed because of the new direction that the hospital is going (Grand Canyon University, 2011). To be fair, this physician is claiming an “injury.” It is also fair and true to say that this claim was made after this physician was notified that the relationship will be severed after four months. Due to the sequence of...
756 words - 4 pages
Criminal Law vs. Civil Law
There are numerous differences between criminal and civil law. Criminal law is defined as a body of rules and statutes that defines conduct prohibited by the government because it threatens and harms public safety and welfare and that establishes punishment to be imposed for the commission of such acts. (The Free Dictionary by Farlex) Civil law is defined as the body of laws of a state or nation dealing with the rights of private citizens. (The Free Dictionary by Farlex)
In an attempt to explain the difference, you must first understand criminal law. Criminal laws are substantive and divided into categories of misdemeanors and felonies. The primary difference...
1008 words - 5 pages
The Law of 1647 required that towns of fifty families hire a schoolmaster who would teach children to read and write. Towns of a hundred families must have a grammar schoolmaster who could prepare children to attend Harvard College. (Amy L. Matzat )
Education became more of a social responsibility as teachers were formally hired for the sole purpose of teaching the nation's young people. Perhaps even more surprising in the light of previous practice is that they were paid to do so, either by the government or individual parents and guardians. School was becoming more of a priority. Another institution that made its appearance on the educational stage was something called a "Dame" school....
847 words - 4 pages
Facts: Lilly Ledbetter worked for Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company’s in Gadsden, Alabama for nineteen years. For most years, she worked as an area manager, which was one, held primarily by men. In the beginning, Ledbetter’s salary stayed similar with the men whom performed similar work. Throughout time, her pay was less than the males pay whom held equal or lower seniority area manager positions. During 1997, Ledbetter’s salary was approximately fifteen percent lower than the lowest paid male Area Manager and about forty percent lower than the highest paid male Area Manager. Ledbetter was subjected to end of year evaluations of their performance performed by their supervisors’. The...
1099 words - 5 pages
Remember the guy who got on a plane with a bomb built into his shoe and tried to light it?
Did you know his trial is over?
Did you know he was sentenced?
Did you see/hear any of the judge's comments on TV or Radio?
Didn't think so.!!!
Everyone should hear what the judge had to say.
Ruling by Judge William Young, US District Court.
Prior to sentencing, the Judge asked the defendant if he had anything to say His response: After admitting his guilt to the court for the record, Reid also admitted his 'allegiance to Osama bin Laden, to Islam, and to the religion of Allah,' defiantly
stating, 'I think I will not apologize for my actions,' and told the court 'I am at...
2345 words - 10 pages
1. Introduction And Brief History
The concept of conciliated settlement of disputes is not alien to the traditional Indian culture and social life. Nyaya Panchayats and Gram Panchayat provided seats for resolving the disputes in rural areas on an immediate basis. Generally, any crime or civil dispute used to be resolved within the village itself. Either village elders or caste elders or family elders used to facilitate the process.
The introduction of Lok Adalats added a new chapter to the justice dispensation system of this country and succeeded in providing a supplementary forum to the victims for satisfactory settlement of their disputes. This system is based on Gandhian principles....
655 words - 3 pages
When a rock falls into a pond, it makes a big splash and sends out ripples that get smaller and smaller. I wonder if the 70-year-old case of the “Scottsboro Boys” still generates little waves in our national conscience. That case bounced through the state courts of Alabama and eventually the U.S. Supreme Court in the 1930s, touching raw nerves for years. The "Scottsboro Boys" were nine African American teens arrested for rape in 1931, on the words of two twenty-something women who were white. Lives were ruined, even though one girl recanted and no evidence ever supported the charges. One of the defendants was only twelve, another thirteen, but they were convicted along with the others.
2336 words - 10 pages
The Warren Court left an unprecedented legacy of judicial activism in the area of civil rights law as well as in the area of civil liberties—specifically, the rights of the accused as addressed in Amendments 4 through 8. In the period from 1961 to 1969, the Warren Court examined almost every aspect of the criminal justice system in the United States, using the 14th Amendment to extend constitutional protections to all courts in every State. This process became known as the “nationalization” of the Bill of Rights. During those years, cases concerning the right to legal counsel, confessions, searches, and the treatment of juvenile criminals all appeared on the Court's docket.
561 words - 3 pages
GBA 335 Admin and Personnel Law
Dr. Elias Paulson
December 13, 2015
Case Brief 2
Jakubowicz v. Dittemore, (W.D. MO.2006)
Before the arranged date for this trial, both parties informed the United States District Court and requested to submit their evidence to the Court in writing. This included dispositions from Felix T. Vincenz, the Director of Facility Operations for DMH, and Linda Roebuck, the Deputy Director of DMH. Stipulations from both parties were also submitted. The plaintiffs submitted a memo that was dated on April 6, 2005, from Schuffman to all employees informing them of the random drug testing program and the DMH's protocol for the drug...
307 words - 2 pages
PA 253 Unit 8 Assignment Polly the Paralegal and the UPL Query
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PA 253 Unit 8 Assignment Polly the Paralegal and the UPL Query
Polly the Paralegal and the UPL query.
Paralegals work directly under an attorney providing such services as drafting and filing documents, interacting with clients and attorneys, assisting with discovery by performing research and investigation, and aiding their attorney...