Federal Rules Of Civil Procedure 2018 Edition

Author: L. L. C. HSE Publishing Co., LLC
Publisher:
ISBN: 9781981372485
Size: 17.85 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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This 2018 edition contains both the Federal Rules of Civil Procedure and the Advisory Committee Notes with amendments effective December 1, 2017. The Advisory Committee Notes are extremely useful in understanding and interpreting the Rules. Purchase the paperback in this highly rated series and get the Kindle edition for only $1.99.

Florida Civil Procedure

Author: Juan Ramirez
Publisher:
ISBN: 9781611632934
Size: 36.20 MB
Format: PDF
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Florida Civil Procedure: Cases and Materials covers all procedural aspects of litigation, starting with pre-filing considerations, such as conditions precedent, and ending with a chapter on appellate practice. In addition to reproducing the major cases on Florida civil procedure, the casebook details the statutory provisions and the rules of procedure, comparing them to the federal rules of procedure. The authors intersperse the work with frequent notes and questions for further classroom discussion.

Model Rules Of Professional Conduct

Author: American Bar Association. House of Delegates
Publisher: American Bar Association
ISBN: 9781604421071
Size: 28.99 MB
Format: PDF, Docs
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The 2008 Edition of the Model Rules of Professional Conduct is an up-to-date resource for information on lawyer ethics. The Rules, with some variations, have been adopted in 48 jurisdictions. Federal, state, and local courts in all jurisdictions, even those that have not formally adopted the Rules, look to the Rules for guidance in resolving lawyer malpractice cases, disciplinary actions, disqualification issues, sanctions questions, and much more.

Florida Evidence Courtroom Manual 2017 Edition

Author: A. J. Stephani
Publisher: LexisNexis
ISBN: 1522135499
Size: 68.28 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Docs
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​Written by A.J. Stephani and Glen Weissenberger, two widely respected evidence scholars, Florida Evidence Courtroom Manual provides quick, authoritative information for evidentiary questions arising in the course of trials and hearings. Features include: • Complete coverage of the Florida Evidence Code • Summaries of recent significant Florida cases interpreting each section • Illustrations demonstrating the proper handling of evidentiary issues • In-depth analysis of current issues, trends, and new developments in the law of evidence • Complete tables of leading cases; • Updated annually

Florida Standard Jury Instructions In Civil Cases

Author: The Florida Bar Continuing Legal Education
Publisher: LexisNexis
ISBN: 1632843862
Size: 70.32 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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In March 2010, the Florida Supreme Court issued a decision reorganizing and renumbering the Florida Standard Jury Instructions in Civil Cases, the first comprehensive revision of the instructions since their inception in 1967. Many instructions were revised to make them more understandable for jurors. In addition, the Court adopted substantive amendments to several instructions. Highlights of the this reorganization of the instructions include: • Reorganization and renumbering of the substantive areas into separate sections that incorporate pertinent standard instructions tailored to that specific area of the law • Implementation of "plain English" terminology to improve juror understanding • Reordering of the timing and sequencing of instructions during the trial process to improve communication to the jurors • Revision of the Notes on Use to improve currency, eliminate outdated references, clarify the points being made, and point out areas where the committee has not taken a position. The Third Edition updates the instructions, incorporating the miscellaneous revisions and corrections that have been made through 2015. The eBook versions of this title feature links to Lexis Advance for further legal research options.

Interpreting Florida S Constitution

Author: Patrick John McGinley
Publisher: Law Office of Patrick John McGinley, P.A.
ISBN:
Size: 45.10 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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This law school casebook analyzes the Constitution of the State of Florida. It begins with the idea of a state being a "laboratory of democracy" where rights may be expanded or invented within the minimum requirements of the federal constitution. It explores the question of how a state constitution can produce its own jurisprudence in light of the supremacy of the United States Constitution. It outlines the canons of construction for the Florida Constitution. It introduces the concept that a state constitution can be a source of heightened civil liberties and fundamental rights. It explores this issue in greater detail by using the Florida Constitution as an example. It identifies Florida Constitutional rights without an exact parallel to those in the text of the US Constitution and asks whether Florida has taken its own path in interpreting or implementing the identified constitutional rights. It introduces rights enumerated in the text of the Florida Constitution that are not embodied in the text of the US Constitution. In so doing, it compares Florida's approach to those of other state constitutions. It addresses the familiar refrain that unlike the federal constitution a state's constitution is a restriction upon power not a grant of power. It looks at state constitutional criminal procedure by examining the ancient origin of the jury and the recent origin of Florida criminal procedure. Finally, it examines the US Supreme Court's acceptance of a state's inherent police power, and state-by-state differences in zoning and nuisance law, so as to better understand how eminent domain and inverse condemnation may differ under state constitutions such as Florida's.

Florida Family Law Practice

Author: Renee Goldenberg
Publisher: LexisNexis
ISBN: 1945421835
Size: 63.50 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
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REVISION 11 HIGHLIGHTS Highlights of new material in this edition of Florida Family Law and Practice include: The Florida Supreme Court implements standalone Family Law Rules of Procedure, effective March 16, 2017. With a few exceptions, the Florida Rules of Civil Procedure no longer apply in family law cases. Effective July 1, 2017, the Florida Supreme Court adopts Rule Regulating the Florida Bar 4-1.9 and Florida Family Law Rule of Procedure 12.745 both addressing the Collaborative Law Process. A California home, transferred by a husband and wife before dissolution to a revocable trust with wife as sole trustee was not marital property subject to equitable distribution. The standard for reviewing a trial court’s determination of whether property was an interspousal gift subject to equitable distribution is competent, substantial evidence. The Fourth DCA refuses to recognize a former wife’s tort claim that her former husband’s employer engaged in fraudulent conduct after the final judgment of dissolution that falsely depressed the former husband’s income to limit his child support obligation. Father’s complaint against health care providers alleging battery and intentional interference with parent-child relationship was properly dismissed; health care providers may render medical care on one parent’s consent. District courts of appeal conflict concerning whether the results of a DNA test fulfill the requirement of “newly discovered evidence” for purposes of disestablishing paternity. A Florida court was required to enforce a Colorado order regarding grandparents’ visitation even though entry of a similar order by a Florida court would be prohibited by the Florida Constitution. The Florida Supreme Court declines to adopt the “Daubert amendment” to section 90.702, Florida Statutes, due to constitutional concerns that must be addressed in the context of a proper case or controversy. Wife’s pro se reply to husband’s petition for dissolution of marriage constituted both an answer and a counter-petition. Preparing and attaching child support guidelines to a child support agreement is no longer optional; the parties cannot waive the requirement. Trial court rendered a child support modification order when it filed the order with the clerk of court, not when it signed the order one week earlier, so as to trigger the 10-day period for the Department of Revenue (DOR) to file a motion to vacate the Hearing Officer’s recommended order. The trial court erred in awarding wife no portion of husband’s pension based on its de minimis value; over course of ten years, payout of marital portion of pension would have been roughly $21,600. A law firm was entitled to a charging lien against marital assets awarded to husband where the firm and husband had a written agreement providing for the lien, even though husband would have been entitled to a share of marital assets without the law firm’s representation. Attorneys’ fees may not be awarded against the new spouse of a former spouse. District courts of appeal conflict over whether the trial court has authority to award attorney’s fees pursuant to section 57.105, Florida Statutes, in a domestic violence proceeding. Receding from its prior opinion, the Fourth DCA granted the father attorney’s fees in a paternity action pursuant to section 742.045, Florida Statutes conditioned on a showing of need and ability to pay on remand to the trial court. Former wife could not be ordered to pay former husband’s fees and costs simply because she refused to settle the case. Bank records mandatorily disclosed under Family Law Rules of Procedure must still be admitted into evidence. Disclosed items are not per se admissible.

Florida Evidence Code 2017

Author: Hse Publishing Co.
Publisher:
ISBN: 9781542306904
Size: 15.96 MB
Format: PDF, ePub
View: 5236
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This book contains Title VII of the Florida Statutes: Chapter 90 (Evidence Code) and Chapter 92 (Witnesses, Records & Documents). This book is current through October 1, 2016.