Underline the clauses and translate the following sentences into Russian
Подчеркните придаточное предложение и переведите его на русский язык.
1. If the weather changes tomorrow, it will be fine. 2. We don’t know if she comes to the party. 3. As soon as we find out their legal address we shall contact you. 4. If you run after two hares, you will catch neither. 5. I shall go for a walk as soon as I finish my work. 6. Please, stay here until I return.
Choose the right variant.
Выберите правильный вариант глагола в придаточном предложении.
1. Unless they improve their attitude towards the work, they … the exam.
a). would fail
b). will fail
2. When you go abroad … very attentive.
b). will be
3. If your teeth hurt you, you … a dentist.
a). ought to see
b). should see
c). would see
Read the text.
Criminal trials in the United Kingdom take the form of a contest between the prosecution and the defence. Since the law presumes the innocence of an accused person until guilt has been proved, the prosecution is not granted any advantage, apparent or real, over the defence. A defendant (in Scotland called an accused) has the right to employ a legal adviser and may be granted legal aid from public funds. If remained in custody, the person may be visited by a legal adviser to ensure a properly prepared defence. In England, Wales and Northern Ireland during the preparation of the case, the prosecution usually tells the defence of relevant documents which are not proposed to put in evidence and discloses them if asked to do so. The prosecution should also inform the defence of witnesses whose evidence may help the accused and whom the prosecution does not propose to call. The defence or prosecution may suggest that the defendant’s mental state renders him or her unfit to be tried. If the jury decides that this is so, the defendant is admitted to a special hospital.
Criminal trials are normally held in an open court and rules of evidence (concerned with the proof of facts) are rigorously applied. If evidence is improperly admitted, a conviction can be quashed on appeal. During the trials the defendant has the right to hear or cross-examine witnesses for the prosecution, normally through a lawyer; to call his or her own witnesses who, if they do not attend voluntarily, may be legally compelled to attend; and to address the court in person or through a lawyer, the defence having the right to the last speech at the trial. The defendant cannot be questioned without consenting to be sworn as a witness in his or her own defence. When he or she does testify, cross-examination about character or other conduct may be made only in exceptional circumstances; generally the prosecution may not introduce such evidence.
In jury trials the judge decides questions of law, sums up the evidence for the jury and instructs it on the relevant law, and discharges the accused or passes sentence. Only the jury decides whether the defendant is guilty or not guilty.
A jury is completely independent of the judiciary. Any attempt to interfere with a jury once it is sworn in is punishable under the Contempt of Court Act 1981.
People between the ages of 18 and 65 whose names appear on the electoral register, with certain exceptions, are liable for jury service and their names are chosen at random. Ineligible persons include the judiciary, priests, people who have within the previous ten years been members of the legal profession, the Lord Chancellor’s Department, or the police, prison and probation services, and certain sufferers from mental illness.
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