Best Books For Lawyers?

If you’re like me, the only books I remember my high school English teacher reading are “Catcher in the Rye” and “To Kill a Mockingbird.” As they were required reading for us at the time, most of us probably read them with minimal understanding. Or maybe we did understand them but didn’t care. Unfortunately that inertia doesn’t mean that these two novels aren’t incredibly valuable to lawyers or law students today—they are! Many attorneys have written about how they’ve used both of these books in their own legal careers to help them navigate through situations where people are getting hurt or when they think there’s no good way out.

My favorite novel is “To Kill A Mockingbird.” It was assigned in one of my Criminal Law classes during the first semester of law school and over all 10 weeks consumed every minute available on our calendars – it is not something an attorney wants to miss in his/her career! While many American Attorneys use this book as a reference when drafting pleadings or motions, others use it as an inspiration for why ethical rules exist (e.g., Rule 6). Racism can be viewed from several perspectives: 1) protecting one group against another; 2) protecting individuals who belong to certain groups from being harmed by other members of those same groups; 3) preventing harm caused by harmful acts which would otherwise go unpunished because the parties involved belong to certain groups together

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