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20 results for "Criminal Litigation"
Criminal Litigation, Evidence and Sentencing By Rory Clarke & Rosalind Earis
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This book serves as a course companion and revision guide to the BPTC Criminal Litigation, Evidence and Sentencing course and examination. It sets out the course material in a simple, stripped-down... More > form suitable for a first overview and for revision. Students can both consult this guide when first introduced to a topic, to provide a quick and comprehensible overview, and can rely on it during revision.< Less
International Litigation By Editor: Susan Woodley
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Legal experts and practitioners provide a comprehensive overview of issues related to all stages of litigation proceedings. Areas covered include recognition and enforcement of foreign judgments,... More > damages, crossborder injunctions, forum shopping, and protective and interim measures. The effects of the Brussels and Lugano Conventions are also examined extensively.< Less
Criminal Mitigation Case Studies By Mark S. Silver
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This volume presents 25 criminal mitigation sample reports from a wide range of issues that the criminal defense lawyers must tackle at the pre-plea and presentence phase of litigation. The... More > mitigation reports serve to complement the criminal defense lawyer’s advocacy by allowing the criminal defense lawyer to approach the pre-plea or presentence phase with a more complete understanding of the client’s psychosocial background, mental health needs, family issues, and any and all other mitigating issues. The goal is to humanize the client so that the prosecutor and judge can identify with the traumas and challenges that the client has suffered to allow for greater empathy and justice.< Less
The History of Burke and Hare, and of the Resurrectionist Times A Fragment from the Criminal Annals of Scotland By George Mac Gregor
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Hint: You can preview this book by clicking on "Preview" which is located under the cover of this book.
The Rule of Law, Translation and Justice: How Language and Translation Affect a Philippine Court's Criminal Justice By Dr. Vivencio Ballano
eBook (PDF): $2.50
This ethnographic study analyzed how language and English translation affect the attainment of criminal justice in a Philippine court.Overall, it argued that Jurisprudence’s notion of the... More > “rule of law” with its norms of objectivity, neutrality and impartiality is actually subject to local contingencies and subjectivism as illustrated in the use of the English language and the low quality of English translation by court personnel during trials. Moreover, it argued that the production of justice and oral textuality of law in court trials are precarious, subject to negotiation, and shaped by the dynamics of language and primacy of the judge inside the court. This study also showed the inadequacy of the Philippine judicial system in addressing the problems of subjectivism and partiality in deciding criminal cases. The overall results implied that the Law is not what its substantive content says “it is”, but what the people behind it and the local conditions say “it is” in actual practice.< Less
Perjury for Pay: An Exposé of the Methods and Criminal Cunning of the Modern Malingerer; A Legal History of Personal Injury Court Cases vs. Railroad Companies in the 1800s (Hardcover) By Dr. Willis P. King
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Willis P. King was a doctor working for an American railroad company in the late 1800s - he examined patients who sued for compensation due to injury, finding many fabricated claims in order to gain... More > money. Dr. King confronts the charge of favorable bias toward his employer, or that his employer might have paid him to write a book. Prior to becoming examining physician at the railroad firm, King was a trusted family doctor with a strong reputation for ethical practice. He contrasts his record to that of litigants, many of whom coached friends or relatives to lie in court in pursuit of financial gain. Cases reported on by King were notorious at the time; examples including apparently crippled defendants who, upon gaining cash settlements, discard crutches and limb braces within weeks of receiving the money. Dr. King himself reports resisting anger and confrontation when seeing such individuals walking in public, sometimes mere streets away from the courthouse that delivered verdicts in their favor.< Less
Perjury for Pay: An Exposé of the Methods and Criminal Cunning of the Modern Malingerer; A Legal History of Personal Injury Court Cases vs. Railroad Companies in the 1800s By Dr. Willis P. King
Paperback: List Price: $14.98 $7.49 | You Save: 50%
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Willis P. King was a doctor working for an American railroad company in the late 1800s - he examined patients who sued for compensation due to injury, finding many fabricated claims in order to gain... More > money. Dr. King confronts the charge of favorable bias toward his employer, or that his employer might have paid him to write a book. Prior to becoming examining physician at the railroad firm, King was a trusted family doctor with a strong reputation for ethical practice. He contrasts his record to that of litigants, many of whom coached friends or relatives to lie in court in pursuit of financial gain. Cases reported on by King were notorious at the time; examples including apparently crippled defendants who, upon gaining cash settlements, discard crutches and limb braces within weeks of receiving the money. Dr. King himself reports resisting anger and confrontation when seeing such individuals walking in public, sometimes mere streets away from the courthouse that delivered verdicts in their favor.< Less
CRIMINAL RICO : 18 U.S.C. §§ 1961-1968 (A Manual for Federal Prosecutors) By U.S. Department of Justice
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This manual is intended to assist federal prosecutors in the preparation and litigation of cases involving the Racketeer Influenced and Corrupt Organizations Act (RICO), 18 U.S.C. §§ 1961... More > 1968. Prosecutors are encouraged to contact the Organized Crime and Racketeering Section (OCRS) early in the preparation of their case for advice and assistance. All pleadings alleging a violation of RICO, including indictments, informations, and criminal and civil complaints, must be submitted to OCRS for review and approval before being filed with the court. Also, all pleadings alleging forfeiture under RICO, as well as pleadings relating to an application for a temporary restraining order pursuant to RICO, must be submitted to OCRS for review and approval prior to filing. Prosecutors must submit to OCRS a prosecution memorandum and a draft of the pleadings to be filed with the court in order to initiate the Criminal Division approval process.< Less
Mock Trial Cases By Christopher Parrish
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Containing 2 mock trial homicide cases this book is truly representative of the information that a prosecutor or a defense attorney would receive in a homicide case. No professional editing. No... More > spell check. Just the facts. Here is your case Mr. or Ms. DA. Prosecute your case.< Less
Civil RICO: 18 U.S.C. §§ 1961-1968 (A Manual for Federal Attorneys) By United States Department of Justice
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This manual is intended to assist federal attorneys in the preparation and litigation of cases involving the civil provisions of the Racketeer Influenced & Corrupt Organization Act, 18 U.S.C.... More > §§ 1961-1968. Federal attorneys are encouraged to contact the Organized Crime and Racketeering Section of the United States Department of Justice (“OCRS”) early in the preparation of their case for advice and assistance. All Government civil RICO complaints, RICO Civil Investigative Demands and all proposed settlements of Government civil RICO suits must be submitted, with a supporting prosecution memorandum, to OCRS for review and approval before being issued or filed with the court. The submission should be approved by the Government attorney’s office before being submitted to OCRS. Due to the volume of submissions received by OCRS, Government attorneys should submit the proposal three weeks prior to the date final approval is needed.< Less

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