represent oneself

See: demean
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This Article proposes that, based on the State's recognition of a constitutional right to represent oneself, Alaska courts apply a due process analysis to judicial duties toward self-represented litigants to ensure that courts consistently recognize and protect pro se litigants' interests.
Alaska recognizes a constitutional right to represent oneself.
The California Supreme Court held that competency to stand trial was a matter to be decided by a jury, but competency to represent oneself was a decision within the sound discretion of the trial judge.
9) Negative responses to a criminal defendant's decision to represent oneself arise within the legal profession because this decision usually ends up consuming a vast amount of already limited judicial resources.
Bergman (law, UCLA) and Berman, an attorney, writer, and bar review professor at Concord Law School, explain how to represent oneself as a plaintiff or defendant in court in a bankruptcy, divorce, landlord-tenant dispute, breach of contract case, small business dispute, or other civil lawsuit.
6 Faking credentials: Claiming a license that has not been obtained may actually subject the candidate to criminal prosecution in some states where it is unlawful to represent oneself as licensed in certain professions.
In placing the means to represent oneself in the hands of the individual, photography has allowed people the opportunity to create idealized visions of themselves and their families which can be passed on to, and affect the understanding of, future generations.
To the Editor: In California, where I am registered, it is illegal to call oneself, or represent oneself to the public, using certain titles without registration.
The volume strives to create a common ground in order to engage in and critically assess some recent accounts of sacrifice which, according to it, have put a great deal of emphasis on that aspect of sacrifice that validates victimhood: "to represent oneself as a victim means in today's discourse, to achieve certain moral and hermeneutic superiority, as the self-designated victim demands such gnoseological privilege" (p.
He criticizes America's increasingly draconian response to crime, such as building more prisons and expanding the use of the death penalty, and asserts that a defendant's right to a fair and impartial jury of his or her peers, the right to represent oneself, and the right to a fair trial are in reality not rights at all but, rather, privileges of the powerful and rich and myths for the powerless and poor.
Competency to stand trial does not equate with the right to represent oneself and the Supreme Court declined to set a standard for the state to follow.
The court specified that the competence level required was the competence to waive the right of counsel, not the competence necessary to represent oneself successfully.