Oregon State Bar Bulletin – APRIL 2005


Who Decides?
Specialized courts vs. the jury of peers
By Janine Robben

Looking Back, Looking Ahead
By Janine Robben

Independence in Adjudication
Understanding the
Office of Administrative Hearings

By Thomas E. Ewing

Teen Choice
Teen peer courts prove to
be an effective preventative tool

By Cliff Collins

Profiles in the Law
Doug and Sheryl Dawson: Side by Side
By Cliff Collins



Letters to the Editor


OSB Continuing Legal Education

Bar Counsel
Keeping Secrets:
Disclosing client confidences or
secrets in defense of a bar complaint

By Scott Morrill

Managing Your Practice
A Focus on Clients:
Why negative advertising fails
By Henry Dahut

Law & Life
Abe’s Ethics:
Lawyer Lincoln and the Golden Rule
By james McCobb

President’s Message
Why we should care
By Nena Cook


Bar News

Among Ourselves


In Memoriam


Parting Thoughts
Trial by Jury:
Democracy’s Cornerstone

By Richard J. Vangelisti

— Bulletin home page

Thomas Jefferson considered trial by jury to be “…the only anchor ever yet imagined by man, by which a government can be held to the principles of its constitution.” But that was before American juries were being asked to decide technology-based factual issues that Jefferson could not have dreamed of. Janine Robben examines the idea of speciality courts.