so i got a project in civics class where you must write a persuasive essay on on either Hillary Clinton or Donald trump and i was wondering if that was even legal because teachers aren't supposed to ask kids personal views right? also just to add ...
I agree with Rixon, asking for a persuasive essay is not asking you for your personal view. What, exactly, is the teaching ask you to persuade about (which one would make a better president)? Candidly, I think it is a poor topic choice. Strictly speaking, you don't have to give your personal views in the essay, you can write whatever you want, it doesn't have to be your personal view. Actually, it would probably be more instructive for you to try to write a persuasive essay on the candidate you disfavor.See question
In a litigation is it allowed that a client see the communication their lawyer has been having with opposing counsel. If a lawyer has been made an offer to settle can a client see the original offer from the other lawyer or is this not allowed
You are certainly entitled to see any letter your lawyer generates. However, your question is a tad unclear. Are you asking can you get the original letter from opposing counsel, FROM the opposing counsel...NO. Can (and should) your attorney forward to you, upon request, the letter that he or she received from opposing counsel...YES.
Bear in mind, you hired your attorney to represent you. The attorney uses his professional judgment to act in your best interests. So, let the attorney do his or her job. The attorney should keep you informed, but by the same token, it is not your role to micromanage the case. Think of it like this, when you take your car for an oil change, you tell the person, change my oil. Do you really care if they use and adjustable spanner wrench or a claw wrench to remove the oil filter?See question
No situation,without prejudice
This is a Google question, not a legal question.See question
I'm a sexual assault survivor and a former BYU student, my title ix report was mishandled by the school leading to diagnosed PTSD and therapy expenses. The school has been placed under federal title ix review based off of another girl's report, an...
Unfortunately, there is no right to sue for FERPA violations, all you can do is report them. To the extent you can sue under state law for invasion of privacy and whatnot, you need to speak to a local litigation attorney that handles such claims. Note, it is difficult, and often times you can't, sue over only emotional distress. You need to sit down with an attorney who can illicit the relevant facts. Based on your bare post here, it doesn't sounds like much of a case. Any investigation related to sexual assault (and rape) is traumatic for the victim, there is no way to avoid that. That doesn't create a claim over which you can sue.See question
I'm the process of attending trade school to obtain my barbering license. It's an 11 month full time, 40 hours a week program. I have to quit the part time job I currently work to attend, I also have a child support order. What does the law say to...
Nothing happens automatically with child support. If you need to change it, you need to petition the family law court that issued the order in the first place and request a change. You will want to talk to a local family law attorney to discuss the ins and outs of OH child support rules.
Also, I am updating the practice area designation, this is not an education law question, but more of a child support question.See question
When I look at individual attorney profiles, it includes a rating. Please explain in detail how that rating is made and by whom.
We don't know. The rating is a proprietary algorithm. But, if you look at the ratings, its not that hard to figure out (at least in general).See question
I had been in a university for going on two years or four semesters. At which time I was majoring in a Sports Management degree. around the last week or two of attending this university for two years before I had left the university had decided ...
No. Generally, a school does not guarantee that all majors available at time of enrollment will be available throughout your enrollment. There can be many reasons why a school cancels a program. You can either stick it out with the professor and finish, or transfer to a different school and finish.
About the only thing that "might" give you a legal cause of action is if the bulk of your creditors DO NOT transfer. But if you are only 2 years, I am guessing most of your course work has been pre-requisites and not necessarily major specific. However, even if you had such claim, is it really worth $20,000+ for you to try to sue? Probably not.See question
In short: The college I just graduated from told me, and is advertising on their website, a program/degree I signed up for and completed (Associate of Applied Science in Health Science majoring/concentrating in Dental Assisting). When I actually r...
Sounding better is not a viable cause of action. Ultimately, the issue comes down to the accreditation of the school and the state requirements related to the program of study. It is not clear how you are harmed by the omission of "health science" in the degree text.
Come on, for what did the program really prepare you? I am guessing you were taught what you needed to know for dental assisting, right; and not much else? So, what is the problem? If you didn't want to be focus on dental assisting, you should have pursued a different major.See question
I and others have lectured various merit badges and do it often. Based on IRS standards of regular job with standards told by the organization, would I be considered an employee or a volunteer? I ask because my college I am thinking of starting ...
As I understand it, those that participate at the "troop" level, e.g. scoutmasters, assistant scoutmasters, so called "lectures" (I am not aware of any formal position known as lecturer although I imagine a local council might have area experts that are commonly used to assist in teaching certain merit badges) are volunteers and not paid for their services (except maybe reimbursed for expenses). The first rule of being and employee is that the person is paid by the organization for the service provided. If the person isn't paid, the rest of the rules don't really matter.
Good luck starting a school where the instructors are either not compensated or must pay for the privilege to teach (not really clear from your post what you intend).See question
Can a public college expel someone they do not like for no reason? I heard due process only means the school has to go through formal processes to initiate an expulsion. My friend's dean does not seem to like him for some reason. He has neve...
"No reason" is code for, there is a reason but I disagree with it. Short answer to your question, a school cannot expel a student for "no reason," but I doubt you are naive enough to think or believe that there is no reason if the student is really facing expulsion.See question