Book #60729
Summation. Vol. IV of Trying Cases to Win. Herbert Stern.
Summation. Vol. IV of Trying Cases to Win
Summation. Vol. IV of Trying Cases to Win
Summation. Vol. IV of Trying Cases to Win

Summation. Vol. IV of Trying Cases to Win

Stern, Herbert J., Esq. Summation. Volume IV, Trying Cases to Win. Originally published: New York: Aspen Publishers, 1995. Reprinted 2013 by The Lawbook Exchange, Ltd. xviii, 448 pp. ISBN-13: 9781616193485. ISBN-10: 1616193484. Hardcover. New. $185. * The trial process is the sum of its parts-opening argument, direct and cross examination, and summation. In Trying Cases to Win, nationally known trial lawyer Herbert J. Stern provides an overall blueprint for conduct in the courtroom as he guides the reader through each of these segments. Rather than a collection of anecdotal war stories from various trials, Stern outlines the nuts and bolts of the right-and wrong-approach, processes and strategies for every component needed for trial success. Each volume is also available separately. In this volume, Summation, Stern describes how to prepare and deliver a successful summation that will provide the jury with the final points of the argument. Contents: 1. Two Modern Views of Summation; 2. The Purpose of Summation; 3. Preparing and Delivering a Summation; 4. Edward Bennett Williams Closes; 5. Judicial Instructions; 6. Ending the Summation; 7. Organizing the Argument; 8. Applications of the Principles to a Case: Colonial, Part I; 9. Do Not Equivocate; 10. Applications of the Principles to a Case: Colonial, Part II; 11. Do Not Answer Attacks-Attack; 12. Applications of the Principles to a Case: Colonial, Part III; 13. Postscript: Colonial's Final Lesson; 14. Impermissible Arguments; 15. damages; 16. Conclusion; Index. Herbert J. Stern is a highly regarded trial lawyer and accomplished teacher of trial techniques. A partner and founding member in the New Jersey law firm of Stern & Kilcullen, Stern is a former Federal Judge, having served as United States district judge for the District of New Jersey from 1974 to 1987. He established his reputation as an advocate while serving as a trial attorney with the Organized Crime and Racketeering Section of the United States Department of Justice from 1965 to 1969 and as United States attorney for the District of New Jersey from 1970 to 1974 when he won a national reputation for unprecedented convictions of numerous public officials. He was founder and Co-Director of the Advocacy Institute at the University of Virginia School of Law from 1980 to the pre.

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Book number 60729

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