Tag Archives: lessons in law

Making Your Case Understood: The Basics of Neuro-Linguistic Programming

If the judge or jury doesn't understand your case then the likelihood is that you will lose or not get the full amount of damages. Neuro-linguistic programming (NLP) can help jurors absorb new information.

What is Adverse Possession?

Adverse possession is a concept of law in which a trespasser can gain ownership of real property (real estate).

What is a Will?

A will is a simple and inexpensive way to document how property and personal possessions are to be distributed after a person’s death.

Considering Representing Yourself? Please Take This One Question Survey

Our website contains free articles, podcasts, and videos which help people representing themselves in court. For more in-depth information on a particular subject we offer our Guerrilla Guides to the Law series which cover a variety of legal topics.

The Guerrilla Guides to the Law

This website was started with the intent to educate readers on how to represent themselves in almost any case.  Our published book series, The Guerrilla Guides to the Law, provides an in-depth look  at specific subjects on lawsuits to help

Why Pro Se Parties Lose

As usual, we were prowling the internet and looking over some of the forums where people who are representing themselves gather to discuss their issues and what we found was absolutely frightening. First, a word of warning. People should be

Case Law – Be Sure You Know What You’re Reading

A legal expert sent us an email and asked that we post a short article on this topic to help out people representing themselves. These are things that lawyers learn early and it's easy to overlook that everyone might not

Coming Soon – A Free Guerrilla Guide to Lawsuits

We are continuing to produce great books for sale at a great price (The Guerrilla Guides to the Law), so we thought we'd tip you off about a new ebook that will be coming soon. It is still in the editing process

Going Off the Record

If you ever take the time to go to court and watch hearings or trials, and you should if you are going to represent yourself, you will see lawyers and judges agreeing to go "off the record" on a regular

Catch ‘Em by Surprise

I'm going to veer from the more substantive posts I've been doing lately to discuss a trial tactic that is particularly applicable with pro se litigants (people representing themselves in lawsuits). And although I always hated it when I heard