Monthly Archives: September 2013

Finding Evidence – Part Three …

How to Win in Court

You can get your opponent’s toothbrush or bank records, if they will help you win your case … and either your opponent turns them over or you can send your opponent to jail!

The discovery tool is called a Request for Production.

You can use it to get documents or things … of all descriptions.

Requests for Production are simply papers requiring your opponent to produce documents and tangible things you list in your request … so you can inspect them and copy them for your own use.

Learn from Jurisdictionary step-by-stepFinding evidence was never easier!

Even though they’re called “requests”, they forceyour opponent to produce … or go to jail.

Protect yourself from the crooked, deceitful hide-the-ball game lawyers play!

Learn how to use Requests for Production and see the sample forms at How to Win in Court<

Finding Evidence – Part Two …

How to Win in Court

Request for Admissions find evidence.

And how!

A request for admissions is simply a list of facts you serve on your opponent that he is required to answer within a set amount of time or have those things treated as admitted!

Requests for Admissions are POWERFUL!

Learn from Jurisdictionary step-by-stepIf you know how to use them tactically.

Requests for admissions are like leading questions! They can find evidence your opponent is trying to hide.

They can turn your opponent inside-out!

Don’t be hoodwinked by lack of legal knowledge. None of what you need to win is rocket science!

Don’t let lawyers trick you!

You have a God-given right to find the evidence you need to win.

Learn how to use Requests for Admissions and see the sample forms atHow to Win in Court

Finding Evidence – Part One …

How to Win in Court
866-LAW-EASY ( 866-529-3279 )

Evidence is the “stuff” that wins cases.

Do you know how to find it?

One way is with interrogatories.

Interrogatories are just written questions that must be answered under oath … or someone goes to jail!

Learn from Jurisdictionary step-by-stepFor example, one interrogatory I serve on my clients’ opponents reads, “Identify all persons having first-hand knowledge of any material fact alleged in the pleadings of this case and, with regard to each such person, state what they know about each such fact and how they came to know it.”

The other side will have a fit!

You are entitled to find the evidence you need … no matter who has it.

No matter who is trying to hide it!

Rule 26(b) Federal Rules of Civil Procedure provides, “Parties may obtain discovery regarding any nonprivileged matter that is relevant to any party’s claim or defense — including the existence, description, nature, custody, condition, and location of any documents or other tangible things and the identity and location of persons who know of any discoverable matter. For good cause, the court may order discovery of any matter relevant to the subject matter involved in the action.”

Don’t be left holding an empty evidence bag!

Learn how to use interrogatories and see the sample forms at How to Win in Court