Civil Rights Lawyers in the USA


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Civil Rights Lawyers USA - Recent Legal Articles

  • I Would Like to Change My Defense Lawyer. How Can I Do This?
      by HG.org

    At times, a criminal defendant may find that he or she is not satisfied with the attorney that was hired for one reason or another. Generally speaking, a defendant who has been appointed a public defender or who hired a private attorney can fire the original attorney and hire a new private attorney when he or she wants to do so. Usually, the defendant does not need court approval in order to take this action. However, there may be consequences to taking this action.

  • Do I Have a Civil Lawsuit Case? How to Determine if My Situation Is a Case for a Lawyer?
      by HG.org

    If you have been injured in another accident that was caused by another party, you may be able to pursue a civil lawsuit against the responsible party. However, a lawyer may evaluate certain factors of your case to determine whether or not to take your case.

  • I Cannot Pay for a Lawyer. What Should I Do?
      by HG.org

    Most people do not anticipate that they will need an attorney and as such do not save for such an expensive need. While many lawyers charge hundreds of dollars per hour for their services, there are a few options available for individuals who are unable to pay for an attorney.

  • Civil Justice for New York Crime Victims

    Injured victims of crime can use civil lawsuits to seek justice, hold responsible parties accountable, prevent future crimes, and obtain the financial resources victims need to rebuild their lives.

  • Wisconsin Voter ID Law Struck Down-What Could That Mean For Virginia?

    A strict Voter ID law was struck down in Wisconsin, just as Virginia prepares to implement its own similar law.

  • Supreme Court Upholds Michigan Ban on Affirmative Action

    A common law system (one where previous court opinions define the meaning of the law) can be very useful. It can also result in some rather bizarre arguments being taken seriously, and even garnering the support of some members of the Supreme Court. Case in point: the plaintiffs position in Schuette v BAMN which the Supreme Court decided this week.

  • Shelby County v. Holder and the Constitutionality of Section 4 of the Voting Rights Act

    Appeals Lawyers Analyze Shelby County v. Holder and the Constitutionality of Section 4 of the Voting Rights Act.

  • 10 Privacy Laws To Speed Read Before You Record Your Ex

    When facing a contested divorce situation, husbands and wives are tempted to record each other with the hope to improve their individual divorce outcome. This article is a reminder that while your high tech gizmo may enable you to intercept some valuable dirt on your ex, privacy law likely prohibits it.

  • Five Common Myths About the American Justice System
      by HG.org

    Much of what most people know about the American justice system is derived from television and movies. Unfortunately, these are entertainment and not as focused on conveying the truth about the legal system as delivering a compelling story. Even the news has a tendency to “spin” the truth in a way that makes it more interesting to the audience in order to increase the audience. As a result, here are 5 common myths about the American justice system:

  • Are Same-Sex Couples Entitled to Share Employment Benefits?
      by HG.org

    Traditionally, one benefit of marriage was being able to share in a spouse's employment benefits, like health, vision, and dental insurance. Unfortunately, many same-sex couples have struggled for years to receive the same level of benefits and even the right to be married. With more and more jurisdictions recognizing same-sex marriages, are employers now required to provide same-sex couples with the same level of benefits as heterosexual couples?


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