The discussion offered insights into the legal decision-making process when determining which court to select for specific types of case, such as preference of language, monetary constraints, complexity of the case and sometime subject matter.
What does LDM stand for?
LDM stands for Legal Decision-Making (law school course)
This definition appears very rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of LDM
We have 123 other meanings of LDM in our Acronym Attic
- Laser Designator Module
- Laser Dimension Master (various companies)
- Last Days Ministries
- Late Diastolic Murmur
- Lawyers Diary and Manual
- LCD (Liquid Crystal Display) Digital Microscope
- Lead Data Manager
- Leadership and Decision Making (course; various locations)
- Leak Detection and Monitoring (geophysical characterization method)
- Legacy Data Management
Samples in periodicals archive:
Funda Tekin explores differentiated integration in Europe's legal architecture in terms of opt-outing out of the EU and how those translate into actual living legal decision-making forms.
This can be problem when someone else decides that s/he wants that legal decision-making authority.
Further, one would have thought that the 'predictive' model of legal decision-making had been killed off long ago, given that it is useless to the judge who must decide what justice requires (or the legislator who must choose what laws to pass).
In forensic science, these uncertain variables can affect the accuracy of analysis, which can have resultant effects in legal decision-making processes.
During the visit, these women explored current topics in the Afghan and American legal systems, legal decision-making and mediation, domestic violence, family and mental health, and narcotics law, while gaining hands-on exposure to the American judicial system.
Even small business academic gurus, Hornsby, Kuratko, Naffzinger, LaFollette and Hodgetts in a co-authored seminal study, "The Ethical perceptions of small business owners: A factor analytic study" published in 1994 and using a 16 item questionnaire developed by Longenecker, McKinney and Moore (1989) equated legal decision-making with ethics rather than with legal knowledge (Hornsby, Kuratko, Naffzinger, LaFollette & Hodgetts, 1994; Longenecker, Moore, Petty, Palich & McKinney, 2006).
Two prominent theories of legal decision-making provide seemingly contradictory explanations for judicial outcomes.