How many bilingual lawyers in the us?
2 people found this useful
Number of Lawyers in the US . According to the American Bar Association, there were 1,128,729resident and active attorneys in the United States in 2006 and1,143,358 in 2007. …A small percentage of the increase (actualnumber 352) is due to American Somoa and Guam being added to thesurvey in 2007. . The number of resident and active attorneys in each state isavailable at the link provided below.
Answer . They certainly wouldn't admit to it so there is no way of getting proper statistics on this.
25 of the 43 presidents, including the current President Obama, were members of the bar and qualified to practice as lawyers. Some of them, such as Jefferson, John Quincy Adam…s and Woodrow Wilson, had a very limited practice. (Obama is known as the 44th President, but only 43 people have been President. Cleveland is counted twice, as both the 22nd and 24 presidents.)
Absolutely nothing. People in practically every other country raise their children speaking three or four other languages. Parents in America need to have their children learn… at least one other language. Companies pay BIG for other language interpreters. I live in Washington state and there are companies here that pay $30/hr for Spanish and they pay more for European languages. Speaking Asian languages, you can just about name your price. America was started and developed by immigrants. There are people here from around the world. People need to get used to it. They might even learn something. .
Yes, 36% of congressman are lawyers.
No! More and more places are looking for people who speak more than one language to work for them. The world is becoming smaller by the day, where it becomes necessary to comm…unicate with people from other countries in order to do business. While it's probably more important to speak decent English, having proficiency in that and something else would be very useful. Answer: I think the first person missed your point, or maybe I did. If you mean bad for the USA, I would say yes. It takes more people to deal with each language, increases costs. In schools children that cannot understand English cause the towns to need more teachers to take care of the non-English speaks, this causes the over-all costs to go up everywhere. This answer has nothing to do with anything other than an economic answer. I have nothing against non-English speakers my family when they came to the USA could not speak English either, but years ago, you had to learn English.
My friend is bilingual because he speaks both English and Spanish, fluently.
Many schools in Texas, Arizona, New Mexico, and California have programs that allow native Spanish speakers to integrate slowly into English speaking classrooms. The program i…s called English as a Second Language or ESL. These programs are designed to allow the children of Mexican immigrant families attend and succeed in American school despite not having any English speaking family members at home.
In 1197 there were approx 52"00 lawyers in the DOJ -
I would guess New York City, New York, because it is a very large town, with many tourists from around the world, and residents speaking mainly english, french, or mandarin ch…inese.
"Bilingual" has three syllables. Bi-lin-gual.
To be honest, most lawyers use technology. The definition of technology is "Machinery and equipment developed from such scientific knowledge." So therefore a cellular phone is… technology. But in other terms, some lawyers such as myself use Microsoft Office to type up speeches, documents, etc., so yes i'd say most lawyers use technology.