If I wasn't happy with my lawyer, can I appeal and show evidence I wanted to present?
Greetings, Court fans!
Another week, another summary reversal (the fourth in a row to start the Term). This time, the Ninth Circuit was back in the line of fire with Glebe v. Frost (14-95), a habeas appeal concerning the...more
Phoenix business law firm Jaburg Wilk's Appellate practice chair Kathi Sandweiss discusses whether you are able to appeal if you did not think your lawyer did a good job and want to present different evidence. For more...more
In 2010, the Supreme Court of the United States, in the case of Padilla v. Kentucky, held that a defense attorney’s failure to advise the defendant concerning the risk of removal fell below the objective standard of...more
Yesterday, the Honorable Thomas Bishop, a sitting judge of the Superior Court of the State of Connecticut, issued a thoughtful, and comprehensive, 136 page opinion granting Kennedy cousin Michael Skakel a new trial on charges...more
Code of Civil Procedure section 473, subdivision (b) requires a court, under certain circumstances, to grant relief from default or dismissal that results from counsel’s mistake, inadvertence, surprise, or neglect. In a...more
On September 13, 2013, the Massachusetts Supreme Judicial Court (SJC), in Commonwealth v. Sylvain, held that the duty of defense counsel to accurately advise noncitizens clients of immigration consequences, as announced in...more
On February 20, 2013, The U.S. Supreme Court declined to apply retroactively a 2010 ruling (Padilla v. Kentucky) that requires attorneys to tell immigrant clients that they can be deported if they plead guilty to certain...more
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