Court of Appeals


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Title Date Decided Ruling
APPLICATION OF CRAMER August 21, 2012 Denying Admission
APPLICATION OF WORTHINGTON November 10, 1994 Other Rulings
APPLICATION OF JEB F. May 31, 1989 Denying Admission
APPLICATION OF JAMES M. June 7, 1988 Denying Admission
APPLICATION OF J.L.L. November 7, 1985 Granting Admission
APPLICATION OF ROBERT C. April 12, 1985 Granting Admission
APPLICATION OF GEORGE B. November 1, 1983 Denying Admission
APPLICATION OF DAVID H. [2nd Ruling] October 27, 1982 Granting Admission
APPLICATION OF MARIA C. October 26, 1982 Granting Admission
APPLICATION OF HOWARD C. November 2, 1979 Granting Admission
MATTER OF DAY October 10, 1975 Other Rulings
EDMONDS v. WEBB April 19, 1943 Denying Admission
When the Maryland Board of Law Examiners, DC Bar Committee on Admissions, or any character committee questions your character and fitness for bar admission, bar applicants should retain an attorney to assist in disclosing information relevant to character and fitness, to guide them through the bar admissions process, and to represent applicants in character committee hearings and in hearings before the Court of Appeals to determine whether they are fit to practice law. Character and fitness concerns may arise in connection with prior criminal convictions, academic dishonesty and honor code violations, addictions, drunk driving, neglected debts, and a failure to disclose material information on law school applications or on bar applications. If you have a history of misconduct, traffic citations, crimes, arrests and other facts to disclose in response to the character portion of the Maryland Bar Application or the DC Bar's NCBE application, you should strongly consider retaining bar admissions counsel if you want to avoid denial of a law license and get a license to practice law. This is even true for applicants for admission to law schools as these applications ask similar questions about character. A failure to disclose facts material to your admission could result in a denial of bar admission.

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