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New York Matrimonial Trial Handbook

The New York Matrimonial Trial Handbook by Joel R. Brandes is available online in the print edition at the Bookbaby Bookstore and other bookstores. It is now available in Kindle ebook editions and epub ebook editions in our website bookstore. It is also available at Amazon Kindle, Barnes & Noble and Goodreads.

The New York Matrimonial Trial Handbook was written for both the attorney who has never tried a matrimonial action and for the experienced litigator. It is a “how to” book for lawyers. This 836 page handbook focuses on the procedural and substantive law, as well as the law of evidence, that an attorney must have at his or her fingertips when trying a matrimonial action. It is intended to be an aid for preparing for a trial and as a reference for the procedure in offering and objecting to evidence during a trial. The handbook deals extensively with the testimonial and documentary evidence necessary to meet the burden of proof. There are thousands of suggested questions for the examination of witnesses at trial to establish each cause of action and requests for ancillary relief, as well as for the cross-examination of difficult witnesses. Table of Contents

Saturday, May 24, 2008

Latest New York Decisions Now Posted (and discussed)

This blog is written as a public service to provide useful information to the New York bench, bar and litigant. We have tried to decide on a format for the posting on this blog which will differ from the other blogs on the web. Almost all of the divorce and family law blogs we have visited contain general discussions of recent cases reported in the media which are newsworthy, but are not really important or helpful for the attorneys, judges and litigants involved in the New York Court System.

We have decided to use our blog to create an alternative source for some of the information available on our New York Divorce and Family Law web site.

This site will report on recent New York decisions regarding New York Divorce and Family Law which, in our opinion, are important for those involved in the New York court system. Where appropriate, our postings will contain editorial comment. We welcome your contributions and comments.

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