1 of 6 The following article is copyrighted by Ars Technic, LLC, unless otherwise noted.
Please contact Ars Technics’ Licensing and Legal department to request that articles be removed.
Article 6: How to get a Nevada license appointmentThe legal profession in Nevada is rife with corruption, but some are so powerful that the state can turn a blind eye.
For example, one lawyer in Nevada, Richard B. Haines, is accused of receiving millions of dollars from a group of businessmen and has been indicted on two federal corruption charges.
Haines’ practice was so powerful and lucrative that when he died, the state of Nevada offered a burial to any member of his family who wished to attend.
But even with the money in the state’s coffers, the attorney general says that it’s hard to get an appointment to the Nevada Bar.
So what does the Nevada Attorney General have to do to get you an appointment?
Here’s how it works.
First, you’ll need to fill out an application and pay a $5 fee.
Then you’ll be put through an interview.
You’ll have to provide documentation from your job and financial disclosure statements, but the only requirement is that you’ve been licensed in Nevada for at least a year.
You’re also required to be a Nevada resident.
Once you’ve completed the paperwork, you’re allowed to attend the hearing.
But in order to attend, you must have a valid Nevada license and an appointment date in the next five business days.
That’s because, for the time being, the attorneys general in Nevada are required to approve appointments on a case-by-case basis.
This means you can’t apply for an appointment by fax or email.
The only way to get one is by filing a petition with the attorney’s office.
The attorney general’s office will review the applications and make a decision about the case.
If the office approves the appointment, then you’re in.
If not, then the attorney will then conduct an investigation.
If you’re denied an appointment because of corruption, the Nevada bar can send a letter to your attorney general stating why.
If your attorney can’t find the reason for the denial, then he or she can write the attorney to ask that the matter be resolved.
The state of New Mexico has also recently been rocked by scandal.
The state Attorney General, Steven C. Smith, is facing charges of embezzlement and racketeering.
In 2016, Smith resigned after he was charged with embegging $300,000 from a company called Serenity Holdings.
But instead of stepping down, Smith filed an appeal of his conviction.
He claims that his attorneys misled him during the criminal trial and that they were motivated by an interest in making money.
Smith says that the evidence against him in the corruption case is overwhelming.
In February 2017, he announced that he was appealing the decision to the New Mexico Supreme Court, saying he believes he was wrongfully convicted and sentenced to a life sentence in prison.
The appeals court sided with Smith and reinstated his conviction on August 20, 2018.
The Nevada Attorney Generals Office is working with the U.S. Attorney’s Office to determine what action the office will take against the former attorney general, and it will have a role in investigating any new allegations that may emerge.
The office does not comment on ongoing criminal investigations.