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self-study/Appellate Practice

Appellate Horrorscope

By Benjamin G. Shatz

self-study/Class Actions

Class actions require heightened scrutiny

By Savannah Blackwell, Polly J. Estes

self-study/Competence Issues (Addressing Substance Abuse and Physical/Mental Impairment)

Help is out there for attorneys struggling with addiction

By Michael Brewer

self-study/Alternative Dispute Resolution

Supreme Court to resolve split over post-arbitration motions

By Patrick J. Burns Jr., Gary A. Watt

self-study/Constitutional Law

Happy anniversary, George Carlin: a tribute to an iconoclast

By Joshua J. Borger

self-study/Appellate Practice

Credibility on appeal

By David M. Axelrad

self-study/Family Law

Rethinking move-away orders in the time of COVID-19

By Noreen M. Evans, Kathleen Mullins Henderson, Deirdre T. Kingsbury

self-study/Appellate Practice

Navigating civil posttrial motions and the path to appeal in state court

By Paul R. Johnson, Jocelyn Sperling

self-study/Administrative/Regulatory

The Effect of Reversal on Appeal

By David M. Axelrad

self-study/Administrative/Regulatory

Steer clear of legal settlement tax myths

By Robert W. Wood

self-study/Jury Practice

The Next Generation of Jurors

By Harry Plotkin

self-study/Family Law

It’s over. Or is it? The date of separation quandary

By Scott J. Nord

self-study/Torts

Key steps in trucking litigation

By Katherine Harvey-Lee

self-study/Appellate Practice

Memo-dispo No-no

By Benjamin G. Shatz

self-study/Insurance

Providers, insurers: What to know about the No Surprises Act

By Jarrod Brodsky, Theresa Thompson, Kenneth Yood

self-study/Family Law

Demystifying conservatorships: FAQs

By Matthew D. Kanin

self-study/Employment

Catching up with California’s newly enacted L&E legislation

By John L. Barber, Nicole Davidson

self-study/Class Actions

Months after TCPA ruling, footnote leaves long, troublesome tail

By Eric J. Troutman

self-study/Criminal Law

Moving for mental health diversion

By David A. Katz

SELF-STUDY CREDIT:

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CERTIFICATION:

The Daily Journal Corporation, publisher of the Los Angeles and San Francisco Daily Journals, is approved by the State Bar of California as a continuing legal education provider. These self-study and participatory activities qualify for Minimum Continuing Legal Education credit in the amount of one hour. The Daily Journal Corporation certifies that this activity conforms to the standards for approved education activities prescribed by the rules and regulations of the State Bar of California.