Can a lawyer efficiently execute his duty to represent the criminal without compromising his moral integrity?
- Lord BaconLv 71 month agoFavourite answer
The moral imperative facing a lawyer is to do their absolute best to represent their client by any legal means or argument. It is NOT about the lawyer's personal opinions. It is about executing their honourable DUTY to act in the client's best interests. If a person can't do that, they are unsuitable for being a lawyer.
- Anonymous4 weeks ago
If he can't, he's in the wrong field. Perhaps he should be a pastor. Let me ask you, isn't everyone, guilty or innocent, promised a fair trial? A defense is necessary.
- 1 month ago
You are putting the words "lawyer" and "moral integrity" in the same sentence? Good one!
- BobLv 51 month ago
Someone has to represent the accused or it will be a 1 sided, unfair trial.
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- Anonymous1 month ago
If you have to ask, you already know the answer is no.