Which three depositions are presented to the judge?
don't judge a person, if u don't know what type they r. I think that this statement means this- that you can not judge another human being in his actions, because you were not where he was in life when presented with the problem leading to his answer or action. that until you have been presented with the same circumstances he or she was prevented with you or we as people can not judge others…
A Judge can do whatever he/she wants, especially in child matters. If at the time of the hearing evidence is presented that shows a change is needed and such change is in the manifest best interest of the child, a Judge will eat crow and worry about the consequences with the appellate later rather than leave a child behind.
As far as I know, there generally aren't limits on the amount of depositions you can take. That doesn't mean that the other side won't object if they feel you're asking for an unnecessary deposition. There are deadlines, though, for discovery depositions and trial depositions. You should look first at the local rules for the court where the suit is filed, then George Civil Local Rules, as well as Federal Civil Rules
Jury instructions are presented by the judge to the jury. The judge explains what the laws are that govern the case at hand. Jury instructions define the elements of the charged offense and define the burden of proof. Each attorney gives the judge a set of proposed jury instructions. The judge considers each instruction and then decides which ones properly state the law that applies to the case. She then makes her instruction to the…
A Deposition is Testimony given under oath outside of court. For the purpose of obtaining information in preparation for a court trial. It is used to try to impeach witness's by showing a change in testimony from one time to another (Deposition to Trial). Depositions are not used in all states. Some states do not allow depositions.
If you are being deposed by opposing counsel strictly for factual material (which they will inevitably use to try to impeach your testimony) these depositions are held at the attorney's convenience. There is no 'set' order, and many cases do not even require depositions. Depositions are a poor second choice to actual in-person testimony, and are only allowed to be admissable for limited reasons.
Depositions are sworn documents (i.e.: taken under oath). If the person being deposed knowingly perjures themslves (gives false answers) during their deposition they may be cited for lying under oath, but an individual, themselves, may not 'press charges' over it. If the contents of the deposition are used in court you, or your attorney, must impeach the witness during verbal examination, and then ask the judge to hold the witness iin contempt.