Texas Rules of Evidence with Objections

Small enough to carry to the courtroom or classroom, this handy 4-by-6 inch guide lists objections alphabetically, follows each objection with accurate responses and has thumb tabs for quick reference.
Publisher: NITA
Print Book :Third Edition, Perfect Bound
$39.00
Quantity
In Stock
ISBN: 9781556818110
Publisher: NITA
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Product details

Small enough to carry to the courtroom or classroom, this handy 4-by-6 inch guide:

•  Lists objections alphabetically, with thumb tabs for quick reference
•  Follows each objection with accurate responses
•  Cross-references the relevant Texas rules
•  Offers practice tips crucial to understanding each objection
•  Reproduces the entire Texas Rules of Civil Evidence

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Table of Contents

CONTENTS

Ambiguous Questions
Argumentative Questions
Assuming Facts Not in Evidence
Authentication of Telephone Conversations and Voices
Authentication of Writings
Best Evidence Rule
Character Evidence

       Alleged Victim of Assaultive Conduct
       Character of the Accused Party
       Other Wrongs or Acts
       Propensity Rule; Character as an Element of a Claim or Defense

Collateral Source Rule
Competence

       Generally
       Dean Man's Rule
       Firsthand Knowledge
       Juror Testimony

Compound (Multifarious) Questions
Compromise and Offers Compromise
Cross-Examination Generally
Exhibits

       Demonstrative
       Photographs and Videotapes
       Real Evidence
       Writings Generally

Expert Opinion
Form Objection Generally
Guilty Pleas, Offers of Pleas, and Related Statements
Habit and Routine Practice
Hearsay

       Generally
       Admissions of a Party Opponent
       Attacking and Supporting the Credibility of a Declarant
       Depositions
       Hearsay Within Hearsay
       Non-Hearsay Prior Statements of Witnesses

Hearsay Exception
       Absence of Entry in Business Records
       Absence of Public Record or Entry
       Excited Utterance
       Family Records
       Former Testimony
       Judgment as to Personal, Family or General History, or Boundaries
       Judgment of Previous Convictions
       Learned Treatises
       Market Reports and Commercial Publications
       Marriage, Baptismal, and Similar Certifi cates
       Present Sense Impression
       Public Records and Reports
       Recorded Recollection
       Records of Documents Affecting an Interest in Property
       Records of Regularly Conducted Activity: Business Records
       Records of Religious Organizations
       Records of Vital Statistics
       Reputation as to Character
       Reputation Concerning Boundaries or General History
       Reputation Concerning Personal or Family History
       Requirement of Unavailability
       State of Mind
       Statement Against Interest
       Statement of Personal or Family History
       Statement under Belief of Impending Death
       Statements for Purposes of Medical Diagnosis or Treatment
       Statements in Documents Affecting an Interest in Property
       Then-Existing Physical Condition

Impeachment
       Generally
       Bias, Prejudice, Interest, and Improper Motive
       Character Evidence: Convictions and Specific Instances of Conduct
       Character Evidence: Opinion and Reputation
       Contradiction
       Perception or Memory
       Prior Inconsistent Statements

Insurance Against Liability
Judicial Notice
Lay Opinion Evidence
Leading Questions
Misstating the Testimony
Narratives
Non-Responsive Answers
Objections Generally
Offers of Proof
Payment of Medical and Similar Expenses
Privilege

       Clergyman-Penintent Communication
       Comment Upon Claim of Privilege
       Compelled Disclosure
       Husband-Wife Communication
       Identity of Informer
       Lawyer-Client Communication
       Mental Health Information Communication
       Physician-Patient Communication
       Political Vote
       Privileges Recognized Only as Provided
       Required Reports
       Trade Secrets
       Voluntary Disclosure
       Clergyman-Penintent Communication
       Comment Upon Claim of Privilege
       Compelled Disclosure
       Husband-Wife Communication
       Identity of Informer
       Lawyer-Client Communication
       Mental Health Information Communication
       Physician-Patient Communication
       Political Vote
       Privileges Recognized Only as Provided
       Required Reports
       Trade Secrets
       Voluntary Disclosure

Refreshing Present Recollection
Relevance

       Generally
       Conditional Admissibility
       Exclusion of Relevant Evidence on Special Grounds
       Limited Admissibility
       Rule of Optional Completeness

Repetitious Questions
Texas Rules of Evidence
Summary of Contents