The survey, only, polled 134 suspects and, only, for a five week period. It would be interesting to see how many of the suspects plead innocent. I would assume most of these defendants plead guilty, thus, the role of the public defender was not as significant of a role as a case when a defendant is pleading guilty.
A few interesting results from the survey:
- 104 of respondents (77.6%) noted that the appointed lawyer “was a great help to defendants”
- 28 respondents (20.8%), noted that the appointed lawyer “was not that helpful.”
- 100 respondents (82%) noted that the appointed attorney “answered requests and advised faithful.”
A few more articles that may be of interest:
Sean Hayes may be contacted at: [email protected] or via the numbers shown to the left. Sean Hayes is co-chair of the Korea Practice Team at IPG Legal. He is the first non-Korean attorney to have worked for the Korean court system (Constitutional Court of Korea) and one of the first non-Koreans to be a regular member of a Korean law faculty. He assists clients in their contentious, non-contentious and business developments needs in Korea and China. He has, recently, been ranked as one of only two non-Korean attorneys as a Top Attorney working in Korea by AsiaLaw.
- The Signs of a Great Criminal Lawyer in Korea | English-Speaking Criminal Defense Attorney in Seoul
- English-Speaking Criminal Defense Lawyers in Korea: Defense Lawyers to Hire and Not to Hire?
- English-Speaking Criminal Defense Team Lead by Retired Korean Presiding Judge
- Director Liability Insurance in Korea: Follow the Oxy Reckitt Beckiser
- Not Guilty Verdict for U.S. Government Employee with U.S. 8th Army: Announcement
- Constitutional Court Upholds Cellphone Ban While Driving
- Korean Entrapment Law: Korean Criminal Procedure Law Basics
- Belgian Ambassador’s Wife on Assault Charge: Hiring a Proactive Defense Lawyer in Korea
- Defamation on the Internet is a Criminal Offense in Korea
- Korea’s Criminal Procedure Act: Pre-Trial Detention in Korea