Trial Advocacy in a Nutshell
This text concentrates on specific skills and techniques associated with trying cases. Rather than stating vague conclusions such as, "Be dramatic" or "Show no mercy to perjurers on cross," it identifies and illustrates specific tactics and styles of examination and argument. This text sets out techniques that can be molded to the reader's personal style, rather than ask submerging the reader's style into preconceived professional norms. This is done by alternative suggestions for reacting to common situations using a variety of factual settings and legal issues. The text provides the scope and highlights you need to excel in understanding this field. This will enable you to answer exam questions more quickly and accurately, and enhance your skills as an attorney.
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An Approach to Litigation
Truth and the Adversary System
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accident adversary adverse witness allow analogy answer argue assume character evidence chronology client closed questions closing argument contractor correct courtroom credibility arguments cross examination crosswalk cumulative witnesses defendant defendant's defense attorney dence describe diagram direct examination document elicit evidence emphasize everyday experience example exhibit explanation explicit eyewitness factfinder factfinder's factual propositions Federal Rule follows foundation happened harmful evidence hearsay highly safe identify impeach improper inferential argument jurors jury leading questions look Lyle Menendez Mark Fuhrman meeting ment Mercer murder ness normative arguments O. J. Simpson objection offer evidence open questions opening statement opposing counsel personal knowledge plaintiff prior inconsistent statement prior statement prosecutor ques rape reason recall refer response robbery Rule of Evidence safe questions silent arguments statement into evidence story technique tell testi testify testimony tion told trial typically version of events voir dire