I’m a female lawyer in North Carolina and I’m writing this post because I know that it can be tough to navigate in a state where the legislature is often hostile to women.
It’s true that I’ve spent a good deal of my career working in a gender-neutral setting.
But the North Carolinian courts are rife with the types of prejudices that can make it hard for women to get the help they need to navigate the justice system.
In fact, my most recent case involved a woman who lost her husband to cancer.
That case was filed after she had already lost her child to suicide, and after her partner had died in the hospital.
When the family attorney filed the initial divorce petition, the court dismissed the petition, saying it was too late to change the circumstances.
The same was true of a man who had died of a heart attack before his death.
I had been assigned to represent the man and his widow, but because he was the sole beneficiary of the joint estate, he could not represent the family.
My client was denied access to the court and the court was not required to provide an attorney to her.
The only way for me to represent her was through the courts and because I was a woman.
She had no legal representation whatsoever.
In this way, the woman’s family was left out in the cold.
The result was a wrongful death lawsuit, in which my client, who was blind, was denied justice because she was unable to defend herself.
A few years ago, I was representing a man in the same situation.
This was a different situation, and I wasn’t representing the man.
Instead, I had him represent me.
The man’s wife was also denied access, but not by the court.
She was represented by a man and a woman attorney.
Both men had been convicted of child abuse and sentenced to prison, and had served a sentence of five to ten years for the same crime.
The husband had been granted parole and was now working to rehabilitate himself.
Both of them had been in jail for years and had been released when the family filed the divorce petition.
The woman had been incarcerated for several years for domestic violence, and the man was released when his wife died of natural causes.
Both were incarcerated for a long time, but in the end both men were able to prove their innocence.
The case was appealed to the Supreme Court, and it was ultimately settled out of court for the wife’s and the husband’s release.
But it was a long, drawn-out process.
The two men were not allowed to speak with each other and had no contact with eachother.
They both felt the injustice of their incarceration and felt that they were entitled to speak to me.
In my case, my lawyer was told by the family that they had already been contacted by the judge, and they had to get their attorney, because the court system in North Carolinias court system was stacked against women.
The family was advised that there were no women lawyers available, and that there was a shortage of female lawyers.
They were also told that they would need a female attorney if they wanted to obtain the help that they needed.
The fact that my client was not represented by an attorney is a reflection of the system’s gender bias.
The system is so stacked against men that it’s difficult for women attorneys to get through to the judges and prosecutors when they need help.
I know this is true for all women who have lost someone to suicide or to homicide, or who have experienced domestic violence.
In North Carolina, the North Charleston Police Department has a long history of gender bias, and my client is one of the most vulnerable in its ranks.
This experience is the tip of the iceberg.
A woman in my position is more likely to be the victim of domestic violence than a man.
The reason is simple: women are often too afraid to come forward to report abuse.
Women are also more likely than men to face domestic violence or to experience stalking, which can make the police hesitant to help them.
These are serious, long-term issues, and there is no silver bullet to solve them.
Women have been raped, sexually assaulted, and murdered in the past, but we don’t get a pass on the problem because of the gender-based discrimination that is pervasive in our criminal justice system, and in our society.
When I started representing my client in the divorce case, I realized that my work would not be a one-time occurrence.
There was a chance that my case could affect the state’s criminal justice systems, as well as the lives of my clients.
I knew that I had to go forward, and on October 17, 2017, I did.
A lot has changed since then, and now, I can tell you that there is a strong chance that this case could impact how the North Dakotans justice system treats women.
In October 2017, a man named David Scott Miller was arrested in North Charleston