Civil Litigation-Evidence

As previously defined, evidence is the presentation of testimony from witnesses and the presentation of documents or physical things for the jury to review. The rules of evidence govern how those things may be admitted into evidence. For something to be admitted into evidence technically means that the jury is allowed to hear it or see it. If it is not admitted into evidence, then the jury should not see or hear it. If, by chance, they have heard or seen evidence that was not properly admitted, they will be instructed to disregard that evidence. The rules of evidence are designed to provide some degree of reliability to the evidence that is presented in the courtroom. These rules can become very complex. The rules of evidence are designed to provide some degree of reliability to the evidence that is presented in the courtroom. The principal form in which evidence is presented is by putting a witness on the witness stand and having him or her respond to questions from the attorney who has called that witness. The testimony rendered by that witness is considered to be evidence. The jury may rely upon that evidence to decide the case. The testimony presented by one witness may be sufficient to convince a jury to rule in favor of the party that called that witness, even though the other party may have called ten witnesses who presented contrary testimony.

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