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Read more about Evidence: Jury Impeachment

Evidence: Jury Impeachment

Colin Miller, University of South Carolina

The anti-jury impeachment rule, contained in Federal Rule of Evidence 606(b) and state counterparts, is a rule preventing the admission of jury testimony or statements in connection with an inquiry into the validity of the verdict, subject to certain exceptions. Through a series of cases and hypotheticals drawn from actual cases, this chapter gives readers a roadmap for how to address any jury impeachment issue in practice.

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Read more about Evidence: Rape Shield Rule

Evidence: Rape Shield Rule

Colin Miller, John Marshall Law School

The Rape Shield Rule, contained in Federal Rule of Evidence 412 and state counterparts is a Rule preventing the admission of evidence concerning the sexual predisposition and behavior of an alleged victim of sexual misconduct, subject to certain exceptions. Through a series of cases and hypotheticals drawn from actual cases, this chapter gives readers a roadmap for how to address any Rape Shield Rule issue in practice.

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Read more about Computer-Aided Exercises in Civil Procedure

Computer-Aided Exercises in Civil Procedure

Roger C. Park, University of California Hastings

Douglas D. McFarland, Hamline University

The sixth edition, first published as an ebook, and this seventh edition carry forward the philosophy and structure of the earlier editions. This book is not a comprehensive treatise on the subject of civil procedure, yet it provides a mixture of expository text, cases, and self-testing questions in nearly all of the major areas of the subject.

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Read more about Civil Procedure: Pleading

Civil Procedure: Pleading

Hillel Y. Levin, University of Georgia

This chapter covers the Civil Procedure topic of Pleading: The Plaintiff‘s Complaint. The chapter takes approximately four class periods to cover in detail. The student is exposed to cases, presented with questions that are designed to both guide class discussion and to help the student focus his reading of the materials, pleadings from cases, and the applicable Federal Rules of Civil Procedure.

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Read more about Federal Rules of Bankruptcy Procedure

Federal Rules of Bankruptcy Procedure

Scott A. Cromar, Knobbe Martens

Robert M. Lawless, University of Illinois

The Federal Rules of Bankruptcy Procedure appear in the Appendix to Title 11 of the United State Code. This publication was made with data provided by the United States government on the Office of Law Revision Counsel Bulk US Code. This title is current through July 31, 2014.

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Read more about Federal Rules of Evidence

Federal Rules of Evidence

Legal Information Institute at Cornell Law School

These are the Federal Rules of Evidence (FRE) as effective December 01, 2016. The FRE govern the introduction of evidence in civil and criminal trials in United States federal courts. These Rules are often the foundation for the standard upper level law school course in Evidence.

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Read more about Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure

Federal Rules of Criminal Procedure

Legal Information Institute at Cornell Law School

These rules govern the conduct of all criminal proceedings brought in Federal courts.

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Read more about Federal Rules of Civil Procedure

Federal Rules of Civil Procedure

Legal Information Institute at Cornell Law School

These are the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure (FRCP) as amended to December 01, 2016. The FRCP govern civil proceedings in the United States district courts and are often the foundation for the standard 1L law school course, Civil Procedure.

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Read more about The Ethics of Tax Lawyering

The Ethics of Tax Lawyering

Michael Hatfield, Texas Tech University

This chapter's objective is to raise interesting tax ethics issues in practical contexts. There are 43 notes and questions to prompt and guide discussions, and primary source materials to inform the discussions (e.g., cases, IRC provisions, and Circular 230 excerpts). These Teaching Notes flesh out the notes and questions, summarize the cases, and provide additional information and suggestions for readings. Of course, the ultimate test for casebook materials lies in student interaction based on the materials, so I assigned the materials to my students, and, taking their reaction into account, I have made suggestions below as to materials to eliminate or emphasize in customizing for your own class.

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Read more about Introduction to Basic Legal Citation

Introduction to Basic Legal Citation

Peter W. Martin, Cornell Law School

This is not a comprehensive citation reference work. Its limited aim is to serve as a tutorial onhow to cite the most widely referenced types of U.S. legal material, taking account of localnorms and the changes in citation practice forced by the shift from print to electronic sources.It begins with an introductory unit. That is followed immediately by one on "how to cite" thecategories of authority that comprise a majority of the citations in briefs and legalmemoranda. Using the full table of contents one can proceed through this material insequence. The third unit, organized around illustrative examples, is intended to be used eitherfor review and reinforcement of the prior "how to" sections or as an alternative approach tothem. One can start with it since the illustrative examples for each document type are linkedback to the relevant "how to" principles.

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