A tell-all journey of how one woman landed the toughest legal career on the planet—defending suspected terrorists at Guantanamo Bay—by using personal strength, courage, and never letting anyone tell her no.
Matt Blake, is a heart old banker, who never had any compassion for his employees. He did not pay them generously, to put it mildly, and he fired them for outrageous reasons, like they have been sick and left work for a day. One fine day, Blake is holding a meeting at the First Central Bank of East Main where he works as the president of the bank. He leers at a pretty blond haired woman with blue eyes and ample breasts who walks into the building. The great-looking woman happens to carry a sawed-off shotgun and orders the bank employees to give her money in bags. The workers obey her. When Blake tried to intervene, she shoots him down.
Before security guards could stop her, she rushes to an elevator with the money she just robbed. Of course, security guards are waiting for her on the upper floor, however, the woman mysteriously disappears on her way there. Nobody can understand how and where she could escape, along with the money she robbed. When the doors of the elevator slide open, nobody is there. Who killed Matt Blake? Where did she go? Match wits with Alex French and see if you can catch the killer.
This work features a casebook correlation chart, correlating each section of book with pages covering the same topic in four leading evidence casebooks, plus an 83-page summary of key concepts of the law of evidence, designed especially for studying for final exams. Some 130 short-answer questions are included, with most of them selected and adapted from the publisher's Law in a Flash book on evidence, which contains 532 flashcards. Exam tips alert readers to issues that often pop up on real-life evidence exams. The author is affiliated with Harvard Law School.
‘Tis the season to be... fired, dumped, and befuddled about the future? Ben Richmond is not having a holly-jolly Christmas. In fact, life has been a wash since a knee injury ended his dream of a baseball career. He's so desperate that when he spies an ad for nude male models, he jumps at it, hoping he can pull off a grand gesture to win back his boyfriend. The only hitch? Photographer Gavin McNally.
He’s demanding, seductive, and wears a pair of tight-fitting black pants like nobody’s business. Ben hasn’t been this attracted to someone in a long time, but is he really ready to call it quits with the ex?
Following her wildly popular memoir trilogy, Marlayna now shares ons learned in six months traveling through fourteen countries.
Readers will find hope in this true story that teaches the wisdom of creating and receiving miracles on a journey of self-discovery by saying “Yes.” Marlayna had been a single parent for fifteen years when she felt she had nothing left of herself to give. Drained and empty, she writes, "I'd reached a point in my life where something had to give, and it could no longer be me." In Forty-Something Phoenix, she discovers how passion can arise unexpectedly from the ashes of one life to craft another. This memoir redefines the love story; illustrating how self-acceptance and self-love can be renewed when exploring the disparities, similarities, histories, loves and losses in other cultures. “Reading a Marlayna Glynn Brown memoir is like watching a high speed train picking up speed, as it careens towards a collision with an oncoming train. In this case, the heroine (Marlayna) jumps to safety seconds before the inevitable collision. It's nearly impossible to stop watching. Marlayna's personality is a fascinating mixture of vulnerability, sincerity, optimism, self reflection, sexiness, and humbleness. She is the ultimate underdog. She picks herself up and dusts herself off after another of a series of failed romances and friendships. I would highly recommend reading her prior memoirs. It will assist in putting her latest in the proper perspective.” John L.