This is the property of the Daily Journal Corporation and fully protected by copyright. It is made available only to Daily Journal subscribers for personal or collaborative purposes and may not be distributed, reproduced, modified, stored or transferred without written permission. Please click "Reprint" to order presentation-ready copies to distribute to clients or use in commercial marketing materials or for permission to post on a website. and copyright (showing year of publication) at the bottom.

participatory/Appellate Practice

Post-Conviction Appeals and Samsung v. Apple

participatory/Appellate Practice

U.S. v. Washington; Brief-writing tips


Adding Judgment Debtors

self-study/Criminal Law

The admissible record of conviction

By Gale E. Kaneshiro

self-study/Real Estate

The ABCs of UDs

By William D. Dodson

self-study/Legal Ethics

Mandatory Attorney Fee Arbitrations

self-study/Real Estate

Elements of unlawful detainers

By William D. Dodson

self-study/Criminal Law

Doubting mental competence

By Garrett L. Wong


Introduction to civil discovery

By Patricia M. Lucas

self-study/Criminal Law

Admissibility of statements decision tree

By Elia V. Pirozzi

self-study/Competence Issues (Addressing Substance Abuse and Physical/Mental Impairment)

Key to Competence – Be Mindful of Your Mind

self-study/Criminal Law

Instructing on lesser crimes and unanimity

By Henry J. Hall

self-study/Civil Practice

Litigating with service members

By Mark E. Sullivan

self-study/Family Law

Mental health professionals in family law

By Jaime R. Román


Earn one hour of MCLE self-study credit by reading an article and answering questions. Submit a completed test and $36 payment for an MCLE certificate.


Earn one hour of general participatory credit by watching a video or listening to a podcast and answering questions. Submit a completed test and $36 payment for an MCLE certificate.


The Daily Journal Corporation, publisher of the Los Angeles and San Francisco Daily Journals, is approved by the State Bar of California as a continuing legal education provider. These self-study and participatory activities qualify for Minimum Continuing Legal Education credit in the amount of one hour. The Daily Journal Corporation certifies that this activity conforms to the standards for approved education activities prescribed by the rules and regulations of the State Bar of California.