Oregon Law Institute of Lewis & Clark Law School
At Oregon Law Institute of Lewis & Clark Law School we feel our product is information to help each lawyer succeed. CLE programing is one of the ways we deliver that information. There are many other sources of information that are important for an attorney's long-term success. We are now connecting our CLE offerings to Casemaker. As you will see when you view the program, this new player allows for a real time link between the course materials and all referenced cases, codes, and statutes maintained in the Oregon Casemaker Library. The "Notes" area also allows you to record these references along with your thoughts at the time and email that capture to yourself for application to the work on your desk. We call this feature "CLE to Work" and think it will go a long way in adding value to your CLE experience. In addition, we have listed other Casemaker opportunities for your consideration that connected to the Casemaker library, making the job of serving your clients easier, more accurate, and complete.
Length: 6 hours 30 minutes
Correctly applying the rules of evidence can have a profound effect on the outcome of a trial.
OLI has assembled an outstanding faculty of judges and practitioners to share their thoughts and insights on Oregon’s new standards for eyewitness testimony, evidence in motion practice, pretrial rulings, deploying evidence for (or against) witness credibility, managing your high technology evidence, and updates on today’s most important evidentiary issues.
Friday, November 15, 2013
Ambridge Event Center
1333 NE Martin Luther King, Jr. Blvd.
6.5 General or Practical Skills MCLE Credits
8:30 a.m. check-in and continental breakfast
8:55 welcome and introductory remarks
– Hon. Robert (Skip) Durham
9:00–10:30 New Oregon Standards for Using Eyewitness Testimony
The Oregon Supreme Court’s recent decision in State v. Lawson/James has charted a new course for the admission and use of eyewitness testimony. This program will explore the application of Oregon’s new standard in a host of trial practice settings. The panel includes the author of Lawson/James, former Chief Justice De Muniz, as well as two practitioners who submitted appellate briefs in that case.
Moderator: Hon. Robert (Skip) Durham
– Hon. Paul J. De Muniz
– Anna Marie Joyce
– Ramon A. Pagan
– Hon. David Schuman
10:45–12:00 Evidentiary Rulings – Use Them to Your Client's Advantage
Learn how pretrial conferences can lead to a more efficient presentation of evidence, saving time and money for you and your clients. The panelists will discuss methods for presenting evidence issues effectively through motions in limine, during a OEC 104 hearing and at trial. They will also discuss evidence issues that come up during motion practice, including motions for summary judgment.
– Hon. Robert (Skip) Durham
– Hon. Judith H. Matarazzo
– Hon. Leslie M. Roberts
12:00–1:15 lunch (on your own)
1:15–2:15 Appellate Update
This presentation will focus on significant recent evidence decisions (both criminal and civil) from the Oregon appellate courts, including hearsay exclusions, prior bad act evidence, scientific evidence, confessions, and expert opinion evidence.
– Hon. Jeffrey S. Jones
2:15–3:30 Attacking (and Supporting) Witness Credibility at Trial
Witness credibility can make or break your case. Three highly experienced trial attorneys (criminal defense and civil plaintiff and defense) discuss, at a practical level, how to effectively deploy evidence at trial in six key areas:
• The witness does not know what she purports to know
• You can't trust what this witness says because he is known to lie or is strongly motivated to lie
• The witness's own behavior belies her testimony or position at trial
• The witness's prior statements (or statements attributable to him) are inconsistent with his position at trial
• You can trust the witness: prior statement consistent with testimony to rebut a credibility attack
• Using evidence to attack and support the declarant of a hearsay statement
– Janet Lee Hoffman
– David P.R. Symes
– Judy Danelle Snyder
3:45–4:45 High Technology Evidence for the Trial Practitioner
• Neither too broad nor too narrow: drafting discovery requests
• Protecting digital data and records before filing
• When should you involve a judge to resolve high tech discovery disputes?
• How to make a record to appeal admissibility of electronic evidence
– Katherine Heekin
– Christine N. Moore
– Kerry J. Shepherd
4:45 p.m. adjourn
Original Recording Date: November 15, 2013
CLE Credits (60): 6.5 General or
Practical Skills: 6.5 Practical Skills
- Ch-1 New Oregon Standards for Using Eyewitness Testimony
- Ch-2- Evidentiary Rulings
- Ch-3 Appellate Update
- Ch-4 Attacking and Supporting Witness Credibility at Trial
- Ch-5 High Technology Evidence
- Book Cover, Schedule, Bios,etc.
- Chapter Title pages
- MCLE Form
- Evaluation-fillable form
- chapter 5 PowerPoint Slides
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