English Vocabulary for ESL: Legal Vocabulary – Court Cases

English Vocabulary for ESL: Legal Vocabulary – Court Cases

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ProfRaphaello says:

Very good video, from instructional and educational point. Very good. Thank you.

Youssouf Yahaya says:

Thank you so much
a very useful video

maxxmaxx tantan says:

I really love this video, thank you so much , i really appreciate it

ferozomari88 says:

where is part 1 and 3? can i get this on dvd?

LeiGatta says:

well, here we are ))

2011rhythmdivine says:

I appreciate the review lesson before the very lesson for the day.

sarsafaty says:

Undoubtedly very useful for beginners but I am really interested in finding some series of more specialized legal English. Does anyone have an idea where I could find one? Thank you in advance for your help!

Business English Pod says:

@sarsafaty
@sarsafaty We recently released 2 lessons on contract law that might be useful:
youtube.com/watch?v=VnChrJuX7xg
youtube.com/watch?v=sh20zQCwE9Y

Lourdes P says:

Very helpful

CassandraAbbey says:

I have not studied law but I learn a bit because of this.

Benito Duéñez says:

where is part 1 and 3?, I´m interested to find them…

styles7887 says:

Black’s Law Dictionary

tifforo1 says:

There is no such thing as a verdict of “innocent” in a U.S. criminal trial. It’s called “not guilty.”

In addition to the 6-12 person trial juries, there are also 12-person grand juries who are sometimes put in charge of deciding whether there enough evidence to put someone on trial for a major crime (issue an indictment).

tifforo1 says:

“Jail” can refer to any correctional facility a person is locked up in, but usually refers to a county jail. “Prison” usually refers to a state penitentiary. County jails are where people who are accused of a crime or have been imprisoned for a misdemeanor (crime with a maximum imprisonment term <= 1 year), or sometimes those who got a light sentence for a felony, are kept. Penitentiaries are for those convicted of felonies (major crimes). So jail and prison are not quite the same thing.

tifforo1 says:

Ack! I meant to say that grand juries have 23 members, not 12.

flufy85 says:

There is no such thing as a verdict of “innocent” in a UK criminal trial either. It’s called “not guilty.” The sentence can vary, it’s not just just a fine or a custodial sentence!

tifforo1 says:

Oops, I meant to say that grand juries have 23 members.

TeachESL says:

Where is Part 1?

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