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Legal Citations

Legal Citations

Policeman Writing Citation for Speeding

Support for Your Arguments

 

Everything is Included
Only $249 for Complete Course

What's a Citation?

State the facts you must prove.
Use discovery to prove your facts.
Move the court for judgment.
It's really that simple.
This course shows how!
(With Forms and Examples)

Citations you learn in this class are shorthand directions to official legal authorities and other reliable references that support your legal arguments.

Your opinions and those of non-lawyers claiming to be legal experts don't count! I've been a lawyer 33 years. I know from experience that opinions of non-lawyers will only get you into trouble with judges.

Only official legal authorities control judges!

If you don't "cite" legal authorities properly, the judge won't know what official legal authorities control his or her decisions, and the judge will rule however he or she chooses!

Not good for you!

Don't let your judge ignore the law!

Unless you properly tell the court what official legal authorities you're relying on to win your case, the court will favor your opponent who does!

Take the familiar Miranda v. Arizona, 384 U.S. 436 (1966). This citation references a 1966 United States Supreme Court decision interpreting the Fifth Amendment to guarantee you the right to remain silent and to be warned, "Anything you say can and will be used against you in a court of law".

Notice how that citation concisely points to the official legal authority that would control your judge if a Miranda warning was important to your case!

Don't give your opponent opportunities to muddy the litigation waters.

Control your court properly using proper citations.

Learn how in this class.

Includes

State the facts you must prove.
Use discovery to prove your facts.
Move the court for judgment.
It's really that simple.
This course shows how!
(With Forms and Examples)

  • What's a Citation?
  • The Bluebook
  • Legal Authorities
  • Constitutions
  • Statutes
  • Court Rules
  • Case Law
  • U.S. Supreme Court Decisions
  • State Supreme Court Decisions
  • Federal Appellate Court Decisions
  • State Appellate Court Decisions
  • Citations to Other References
  • Conclusion