Your request for answers to interrogatories should get helpful facts on the record. Your answers should try to keep harmful facts out.
You may need to compel a response, or object to a request, to shape the evidence brought to trial. The difference between a winning pro se litigant and someone victimized by the court is case law.
Do your legal research. Know the law. The best case law, statutes and procedures win.
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It’s a step by step guide for finding case law and statutes to support your case.
But to win, you’ll need more than the law. If you’re preparing a request or response to interrogatories, here are some things to consider:
What facts can prove or disprove the elements of the claims in your case? How do you decide what to ask? in what order? and when? How do you decide which questions to answer, and what information to withhold when you answer?
So we’re also sending our free 5-day course on How To Slay In Court Without a Lawyer to help you avoid the most common errors when representing yourself.
Good luck in your case!