Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

Anatoly Wasserman posted in his blog excerpts from the book "Disorder in the American Courts": the expressions spoken by people in the courtroom in fact and word for word recorded by the court clerks, and subsequently published.
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LAWYER: Are you sexually active?
WITNESS: No, I usually just lie.
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LAWYER: And now, doctor, is it true that when a person dies in a dream, he does not know about it until the next morning?
WITNESS: Have you really passed the bar exam?
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LAWYER: Your youngest son, twenty years old, how old is he?
WITNESS: He is Twenty ... Exactly as your IQ level.
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LAWYER: Were you present when your photo was taken?
WITNESS: Are you kidding me?
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LAWYER: She had three children ... So?
ACCUSED: Yes.
LAWYER: How many of them were boys?
ACCUSED: None.
LAWYER: How many girls were there?
ACCUSED: Your Honor, I think I need another lawyer ... Can I have a lawyer who is not an idiot?
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LAWYER: In connection with what your marriage was interrupted?
WITNESS: In connection with death.
LAWYER: And in connection with whose death was it interrupted?
WITNESS: Guess ...
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LAWYER: Could you describe that person?
WITNESS: He was of medium height and he had a beard.
LAWYER: Was it a man or a woman?
WITNESS: If a circus did not come to the city, I think it was a man.
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LAWYER: Doctor, how many autopsies did you have to spend on dead people?
WITNESS: Everything. Alive - strongly resist.
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LAWYER: Does your qualification allow you to pass a urine test?
WITNESS: Does yours allow you to ask such questions?
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LAWYER: What was the first thing your husband told you in the morning?
WITNESS: He said: "Where am I, Kati?"
LAWYER: And why did this upset you so much?
WITNESS: My name is Suzanne!
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LAWYER: Does this myasthenia gravis (myasthenia syndrome - a syndrome of pathological muscle fatigue) generally affect your memory?
WITNESS: Yes.
LAWYER: And how exactly does it affect your memory?
WITNESS: I forget.
LAWYER: Do you forget? Could you give us an example of what you have forgotten?
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LAWYER: How old is your son, the one who lives with you?
WITNESS: 38 or 35, I do not remember exactly.
LAWYER: How long does he live with you?
WITNESS: 45 years.
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LAWYER: Did you remember the time when you began to examine the body?
WITNESS: The autopsy began at 8:30.
LAWYER: Was Mr. Denton dead at this time?
WITNESS: No, he was sitting on my desk and wondered why I was doing an autopsy for him.
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Lawyer: Doctor, before starting the autopsy, did you check the pulse?
WITNESS: None.
LAWYER: Have you checked blood pressure?
WITNESS: None.
LAWYER: Have you been convinced that there is no breath?
WITNESS: None.
LAWYER: Is it then possible that the patient was alive when you started the autopsy?
WITNESS: None.
LAWYER: Why are you so sure, doctor?
WITNESS: Because his brains were in the bank on my desk.
LAWYER: I see ... But nevertheless - could the patient still be alive?
WITNESS: Yes. It is possible that he was still alive and even practiced in the field of jurisprudence.

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  • Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

    Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

    Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

    Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

    Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

    Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

    Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

    Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

    Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

    Anatoly Wasserman: In the American courts even worse

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