One example is the famous “Do Not Amaze the Barris”. This is often used by lawyers and barristers to warn against showing off in front of others. You may find that this type of example is used too much. Instead, try asking your question based on how you may demonstrate your point to the Barristers. Perhaps you can explain why you think it may be important for you to remain silent rather than speak up.
Another example is related to witnesses. It is perfectly acceptable for you to ask a witness if she/he has any relevant experience regarding the topic. Some lawyers will object, stating that it is not relevant or is a waste of time. Rather than focus on this objection, you could actually consider the same type of questions during your oral exam to gauge how prepared you are.
For example, you may wish to ask the witness if she/he has any opinions about a specific issue that you are attempting to resolve. If so, then you could ask similar questions to those that would be asked of a potential litigant. If the answer is negative, then you may want to move on to other questions. However, some barristers may feel that it is perfectly fine to offer an opinion about the facts of a case even if the opinions do not carry much weight in the opinion you seek out from the court.
There is another example that you may wish to consider during your examination. This example concerns the cross-examination. Cross-examiners do not allow you to attack their client on the basis of any hearsay evidence. Instead, you are expected to produce proof beyond a reasonable doubt in support of your position. This is not a difficult task, provided that you know the procedures that must be used.
During your examination, you are not permitted to express any opinion about the strength or weakness of your opponent’s argument. As long as you provide supportive evidence beyond a reasonable doubt in support of your viewpoint, then you are not permitted to express opinions about events that took place long before the trial. The same applies to questioning about events that took place prior to the filing of the complaint. You must also avoid being asked questions that you believe are irrelevant.
Some legal grounds examples are quite complex. If you are asked to explain them, it is important that you understand what they are all about. Ask questions and learn as much as you can about each specific example. Once you understand their meaning, you will be able to give appropriate answers to their questions. Otherwise, you will find that your explanation will not hold water.
Another example is a claim for professional negligence. This is a legal ground that generally indicates that you suffered an injury, illness or other harm as the result of negligence on the part of a professional. In order to apply this example to your situation, you will have to show that the professional’s negligence resulted in your injury. In most cases, the claim must also show why you were injured. One legal ground example that is very similar to this example is a breach of contract.