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3

There's nothing he can really write that any court would have to listen to - after all, from the court's perspective, he could have been lying when he wrote it down. And following orders is generally not a defense (although if he was under actual duress, like they were threatening to kill him if he didn't do it, that could be a defense.) But being a pawn ...


0

The realistic choice for the lawyer would be to frame his actions as bonafide legal advice to his client. A lawyer generally is not liable for criminal actions of his clients. As a lawyer, he'll know that "just following orders" does not work very well in a defense. Sure, any lawyer will throw the argument in when defending a client, because it also does ...


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