Monday, December 26, 2011

JurisDictionary: Finding Evidence - Part Two

Lawsuit Self-Help ... Step-by-StepTips & Tactics

December 26, 2011 © 1997-2011 by
Jurisdictionary ® ... All Rights Reserved

Finding Evidence - Part Two ...

( From the Official "How to Win in Court" Course )
Click or Call 866-Law-Easy (529-3279) Toll Free!

Perhaps your most powerful tool for finding evidence is the Request for Admissions.

It's as simple as it sounds.

A request for admissions is simply a list of facts or the application of law to facts that you serve on your opponent and which he is required to answer on the public record within a set amount of time or have all those things treated as if they were admitted!

There's a lot more to it than I can tell in a single Tips & Tactics, of course, so order my amazingly popular, case-winning, 4-CD, affordable, step-by-step, 24-hour official Jurisdictionary "How to Win in Court" course everyone is talking about and start winning today!

Requests for Admissions are POWERFUL!

If you know how to use them properly, that is.

Both plaintiffs and defendants can use them to force their opponent to ADMIT the truth of facts stated in the request or the genuineness of documents attached to the request.

If your opponent fails to respond to your requests for admissions before the deadline, you can move the court for an order deeming everything admitted for all purposes!

Sample forms are in my official "How to Win in Court" self-help course.Learn from Jurisdictionary step-by-step

WARNING: If you receive a request for admissions, do not fail to respond before the deadline! Failure to respond on time can result in the court treating all requested admissions as "admitted for all purposes".

Another good thing about requests for admissions is that they are like leading questions!

For example, (Sample forms are in my course.) you can force opponents to admit they don't have the original signed promissory note or mortgage, for example, and they have a certain period of time to respond or face the prospect of having the court enter an order deeming such facts admitted for all purposes.

You can force opponents to admit they lack first-hand knowledge of specific facts alleged in their pleadings. If they admit, you can use a Motion to Strike (sample forms in the course) to knock those allegations out of the case.

You can force opponents to admit documents you attach to your request as Exhibits are essentially accurate copies of documents that might be difficult to get into evidence without using your opponents' admissions. (sample forms for this also in the course).

My affordable, official, step-by-step, 24-hour Jurisdictionary "How to Win in Court" self-help course explains so simply people tell us an average 8th grader can do it. That's why the course is so very amazingly popular!

Since in federal and many state jurisdictions, the total number of requests for admissions you may use for any particular respondent is limited, use them to find essential evidence.

In many jurisdictions, boiler-plate objections to requests for admissions are not allowed. Your opponents cannot respond, "Objection, overbroad, burdensome, not calculated to lead to admissible evidence, seeks to inquire into attorney-client privilege," etc., etc., etc. They must admit or deny before the deadline!

If they fail to respond before the deadline, or if they file some objection, immediately file a "Motion for an Order Deeming Admissions Admitted" and set your motion for hearing!

You are entitled to evidence disclosure! In fact, Rule 26 Federal Rules of Civil Procedure requires such disclosure, as do the state courts. So, don't be hoodwinked by your own lack of knowledge about rules and what they require of opponents. Get my official Jurisdictionary "How to Win in Court" self-help course now, if you don't already have its case-winning power.

And, don't be fooled by the all-too-common objection, "The facts sought are not admissible at trial."

They don't have to be admissible at trial!

Rules of evidence discovery are different from rules that control at trial.

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. Relevant information need not be admissible at the trial if the discovery appears reasonably calculated to lead to the discovery of admissible evidence."

State rules generally follow the federal rule.

What you seek with all five (5) of your discovery tools (explained fully in my affordable Jurisdictionary course with sample forms) is evidence in support of the "ultimate facts" that tend to prove the allegations of your position and disprove those of your opponent ... nothing more, please!

Don't let lawyers trick you!

You have an unquestioned right to find evidence that tends to prove the facts you alleged in your pleadings and disprove the facts alleged in your opponent's pleadings.

Everything else is a waste of time!

Evidence + Legal Authority = Victory in Court!

If you can't find evidence, you lose!

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