Image of Changing Minds Inside and Out of the Courtroom
Product Type
On Demand
Faculty:
Steven Hughes
Duration:
1:01
Format:
Audio and Video
Short Description:
How would you like to snap your fingers and instantly judges, jurors, and clients would agree with your position? It may not be that easy, however you can dramatically improve your chances for success if you understand how people make decisions and what causes them to act. This dynamic CLE program draws on the latest scientific research to illustrate how you can ethically influence

Image of Contacting Unrepresented Persons via Social Networking Sites - New Yor
Product Type
Text-Based CLE
Faculty:
Carole Levitt |  Mark Rosch
Duration:
1:00
Short Description:
More and more attorneys and judges are using social media, either for its intended purpose of social networking (and, for the lesser intended purpose of marketing) or for its unintended purpose of investigative research. There has been much discussion online amongst legal experts about what sorts of investigative activity is ethical for lawyers to engage in. Most Bar Associations however, have not yet addressed this topic. Two exceptions are the Philadelphia Bar and the New York State Bar.

Image of Looking For Evidence in Virtual Places Admissibility of Internet Evide
Product Type
Text-Based CLE
Faculty:
Carole Levitt |  Mark Rosch
Duration:
1:00
Short Description:
Lawyers looking for evidence need to start thinking about looking "virtually." With increasing amounts of "paperless" information being added to the Internet every minute of every day, there is an increasing chance lawyers could find potentially relevant evidence there. Evidence to prove or refute a point in contention, get the upper hand in a settlement conference, or decide w

Image of Persuasive Brief Writing:  What Judges want in their Briefs  (Non-bori
Product Type
On Demand
Faculty:
Philip Bogdanoff
Duration:
1 Hour 1 Minutes
Format:
Audio and Video
Short Description:
Winning the lottery means nothing if you lose the winning ticket before you get to the lottery agent. Similarly, obtaining a guilty verdict after a long and exhausting trial is worthless if your appellate brief cannot persuade an appellate court to affirm the jury’s verdict. You do not want to try a case a second time after having a case reversed on appeal.

Image of Seeking Justice, What Prosecutors Can Learn from Exonerations
Product Type
Simulive Replay
Faculty:
Philip Bogdanoff
Short Description:
A prosecutor has the responsibility of a minister of justice and not simply that of an advocate. Seeking justice is about seeking the right result in each case. In some instances, this means declining to prosecute a case where the evidence does not support that a defendant committed the crime and in other cases this means that a prosecutor faced with newly discovered evidence that an innocent

Tue, Mar 10, 2020 - 09:00a PDT


Image of Seeking Justice, What Prosecutors Can Learn from Exonerations
Product Type
On Demand
Faculty:
Philip Bogdanoff
Short Description:
A prosecutor has the responsibility of a minister of justice and not simply that of an advocate. Seeking justice is about seeking the right result in each case. In some instances, this means declining to prosecute a case where the evidence does not support that a defendant committed the crime and in other cases this means that a prosecutor faced with newly discovered evidence that an innocent

Image of The Cybersleuth's Guide to the Internet
Product Type
Books
Author:
Carole Levitt |  Mark Rosch
Short Description:
Short Description

Image of Winning Strategies to Prevent Evidence from Being Suppressed
Product Type
On Demand
Faculty:
Philip Bogdanoff
Duration:
1 Hour 6 Minutes
Format:
Audio and Video
Short Description:
Whether it is a stop and frisk, walk and talk or 911 emergency call for assistance, police officers conduct warrantless seizures and searches every day and it is our job to insure that the evidence they seize does not get suppressed. It has been my experience as a prosecutor that sometimes it can be difficult to justify a police officer’s actions.

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