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36 results for "North Carolina State Bar Quarterly"
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Record #:
1738
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Mecklenburg County native Graham Mullen worked his way up to the position of judge of the federal court of the Western District of North Carolina through a determined, disciplined effort.
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Record #:
1740
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Don Carroll, director of the North Carolina State Bar's PALS program, which assists those in the legal profession who suffer from chemical dependency, entertains questions about the program and its mission.
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Record #:
1954
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North Carolinians whose lawyers have misappropriated their money or property have protection against loss under the Client Security Fund, which is funded by lawyers and other sources, such as court orders requiring restitution.
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Record #:
1953
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With 93 million new court cases filed in 1991, mediation has the potential for settling many civil, criminal, juvenile, and traffic cases without resorting to extended and costly litigation.
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Record #:
1955
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Judge James C. Fox, chief United States district judge for the Eastern District of North Carolina since 1990, is known for his sharp legal skills and many personal interests.
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Record #:
2113
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Charles M. Davis, who has practiced law in Louisburg, in Franklin County, since 1961, is the new president of the North Carolina State Bar. In an interview he discusses his career and his views on the organization he heads.
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North Carolina State Bar Quarterly (NoCar KF 200 N65), Vol. 41 Issue 4, Fall 1994, p10-16, il, por
Record #:
2154
Abstract:
Born in Greensboro in 1902, Conrad Odell Pearson became the premier pioneer for civil rights in the state. His legal career covered university and public school desegregation cases as well as contact with such civil rights leaders as Thurgood Marshall.
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Record #:
2155
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Born in Alabama, James Hinton Pou was reared on a Johnston County farm after the Civil War. A noted lawyer of his time, he also dealt astutely in real estate, owning in Raleigh at one time Five Points, the old Andrew Johnson Hotel, and many other sites.
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Record #:
2153
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From her early trial days in Sampson County to being sworn to practice before the United States Supreme Court, Kathrine Robinson Everett's legal career spanned seventy years. In addition to law, she had interests in politics and business.
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Record #:
2157
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Civil rights advocate Floyd B. McKissick, Sr. used his legal skills to assist those less fortunate. A director of the Congress of Racial Equality, he was a founder of Soul City in Warren County, and later served as a district judge until his death in 1991.
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North Carolina State Bar Quarterly (NoCar KF 200 N65), Vol. 41 Issue 4, Fall 1994, p22, 24-25, por
Record #:
2159
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William Jackson Adams, Jr., an attorney who was born in Carthage, was respected throughout the state. He received his law degree from the University of North Carolina and was an authority on probate law and taxation.
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Record #:
2158
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Wadesboro native Lennox P. McLendon had a distinguished career that ranged from county courtrooms to counsel for the United States Senate Rules Committee.
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Record #:
2371
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Knowledge of the different ways in which men and women handle alcohol abuse has increased, especially in the biological, psychological, and sociocultural aspects of the disease.
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Record #:
2372
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In addition to both federal and state constitutional guarantees, lawyers can sometimes use international instruments like United Nations Covenant on Civil and Political Rights, when defending clients.
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Record #:
2373
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Born in Angier, Franklin T. Dupree, Jr., senior federal judge in the Eastern District Court of North Carolina, is known for his integrity, hard work, and fairness.
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