June 1-4, 2015 | Location Reno, NV | Call (800) 255-8343 for eligibility
Are you equipped with the necessary skills to provide diligent and appropriate representation to clients? This course will help you to evaluate evidence in cases, develop legal and investigational strategies for strengthening case presentation, construct legal arguments for presentation in court, describe the trial process and its importance, interpret tribal laws and codes, and address ethical considerations.
Why should I take this course?
This course will provide you with the necessary skills to provide diligent and appropriate representation to clients.
What will I learn?
During this course, you will learn to:
- Evaluate evidence in cases – as testimony, as physical or other evidence.
- Develop legal and investigational strategies for strengthening case presentation, including legal research.
- Construct legal arguments for presentation in court.
- Describe the trial process and its importance.
- Interpret tribal laws and codes.
- Address ethical considerations.
Who should attend?
Lay court personnel who play a role as an advocate in tribal courts should attend.
Who are the members of the faculty?
Faculty members will be drawn from a pool of respected judges and instructors from Indian Country.
How is this course taught?
This course will employ lecture, active participation from you and discussion groups.
What should I tell my presiding judge or funding agency so that my attendance will be approved?
Appropriate evaluation and filing decisions in criminal and civil requires advocates of these cases to master difficult legal, procedural, evidence-based and ethical issues. Your attendance will provide you with the tools to capably handle these types of cases.
Whom should I contact for more information?
For more information, please contact the Registrar’s Office at (800) 255-8343 or email@example.com.
This course qualifies for The National Judicial College Certificate in Judicial Development program Tribal Judicial Skills discipline.