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Due Process: A Remedy and Liberty

  • Broadcast in Education
Indigenous Peoples Network

Indigenous Peoples Network


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Today The Indiegenous Services will discuss the many ways Due Process is used.  How does a violation of Due Process happen and how to win a case using it. 

Due process is the legal requirement that the state must respect all of the legal rights that are owed to a person. Typically, "Due process" means 1) NOTICE, generally written, but some courts have determined, in rare circumstances, other types of notice suffice.Notice should provide sufficient detail to fully inform the individual of the decision or activity that will have an effect on his/her rights or property or person. 2) right to GRIEVE (that being the right to complain or to disagree with the governmental actor/entity which has decision making authority) and 3) the right to APPEAL if not satisfied with the outcome of the grievance procedure.