Authored by experts in various facets of civil litigation and reviewed by general editor William C. Bochet, LexisNexis Practice Guide New Jersey Trial, Post-Trial, and Appellate Proceedings offers quick, direct, New Jersey-specific answers to questions that arise in day-to-day civil litigation practice. Topically organized, LexisNexis Practice Guide New Jersey Trial, Post-Trial, and Appellate Proceedings covers a range of civil practice issues and takes task-oriented approach to each subject in its action-oriented section headings (e.g. Moving for Relief in Limine, Preparing for Direct Examinations of Experts at Trial, and Making Objections or Requests for Curative Instructions) and multiple checklists in each chapter that guide the reader through each step of a task. This publication covers critical topics such as jury charges, bench trial, opening statements, burdens of proof, trial motions, party and non-party witnesses, expert witnesses, summations, and bringing appeals. It includes numerous practice tips (Strategic Point, Warning, Timing and Exception) to ensure best practices and help the attorney make choices, avoid practice pitfalls and recognize important time limitations and exceptions to general rules. The online product includes practice forms.
New York firm Fox & Fowle Architects is recognized worldwide as one of the shapers of the new city. Its work spans some 25 years, during which they have won numerous national and international awards for their diverse portfolio. Fox & Fowle believes in en
Why did the United States forsake its support for public works projects, public schools, public spaces, and high corporate taxes for the neoliberal project that uses the state to benefit businesses at the expense of citizens? The short answer to this question is race. This book argues that the white response to the black civil rights movement in the 1950s, '60s, and early '70s inadvertently created the conditions for emergence of American neoliberalism. Neoliberalism is the result of an unlikely alliance of an elite liberal business class and local segregationists that sought to preserve white privilege in the civil rights era. The white response drew from a language of neoliberalism, as they turned inward to redefine what it meant to be a good white citizen. The language of neoliberalism depoliticized class tensions by getting whites to identify as white first, and as part of a social class second. This book explores the four pillars of neoliberal policy, austerity, privatization, deregulation, and tax cuts, and explains how race created the pretext for the activation of neoliberal policy. Neoliberalism is not about free markets. It is about controlling the state to protect elite white economic privileges.