Haugen Moeckel & Bossart has published a new article entitled, “Voir Dire – Say What?” which explains one of the most famous legal terms used in the United States Judicial Systems. Further information can be found below.
Haugen Moeckel & Bossart has published a new article entitled, "Voir Dire - Say What?" enlightening people about some specific terminology of the American Judicial System. Those who seek dedicated, knowledgeable attorneys and other interested individuals can view the full article at HaugenMoeckel&Bossart/Blog.
Haugen Moeckel & Bossart's report briefly explains one of the most famous legal terms used in the United States Judicial Systems, detailing what "Voir Dire" is and when it is used. Moreover, the article explains in detail all the possible scenarios where Judges and Lawyers use the Voir Dire process to determine whether potential jurors can be "fair and impartial." This information should be of particular interest to those serious about getting dedicated attorneys striving to protect their legal rights.
One of the most important pieces of information the article tries to convey and communicate is how Voir Dire is essential to a case presentation and a possible outcome with a verdict. Resulting in a critical process for an attorney to know whether certain jurors exhibit biases or have preconceived ideas about the issue to be heard. The best example of this is perhaps found in the following extract:
'Attorneys use Voir Dire to attempt to sway the point of view of their case, make a connection with a juror and make efforts during the process to educate the potential juror in the event they become empaneled on the case.'
In discussing the article's creation, Stacey Tjon Bossart, a member of the firm since July 1, 2012, said:
"Haugen Moeckel & Bossart, and its more than 50 years of combined experience and knowledge, strive to provide updated, relevant information to its audience so they can be better informed on their legal matters."
Regular readers of Haugen Moeckel & Bossart will notice the article takes a familiar tone, described as 'trustworthy and relevant.'
Haugen Moeckel & Bossart now welcome comments and questions concerning the article. They want to help people get a better understanding of some legal concepts. The reason is that this will help them work closely with an attorney to evaluate their case and decide their best course of action.
Anyone who has a specific question about a past, present, or future article can contact Haugen Moeckel & Bossart via their website at https://haugenandmoeckel.com
The complete article is available to view in full at HaugenMoeckel&Bossart/Blog.