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Peters sues Davis. At trial, Peters’s lawyer attempts to introduce certain evidence to help make his case. Davis’s attorney objects, and the trial judge refuses to allow the evidence. Peters eventually loses the case at the trial court level. On appeal, his attorney argues that the trial judge’s decision not to admit the evidence was erroneous. Davis’s attorney argues that the appellate court cannot consider this question, because appellate courts review only errors of law (not fact) at the trial court level. Is Davis’s attorney correct? Why or why not? Peters sues Davis. At trial, Peters’s lawyer attempts to introduce certain evidence to help make his case. Davis’s attorney objects, and the trial judge refuses to allow the evidence. Peters eventually loses the case at the trial court level. On appeal, his attorney argues that the trial judge’s decision not to admit the evidence was erroneous. Davis’s attorney argues that the appellate court cannot consider this question, because appellate courts review only errors of law (not fact) at the trial court level. Is Davis’s attorney correct? Why or why not?

Peters sues Davis. At trial, Peters’s lawyer attempts to introduce certain evidence to help make his case. Davis’s attorney objects, and the trial judge refuses to allow the evidence. Peters eventually loses the case at the trial court level. On appeal, his attorney argues that the trial judge’s decision not to admit the evidence was erroneous. Davis’s attorney argues that the appellate court cannot consider this question, because appellate courts review only errors of law (not fact) at the trial court level. Is Davis’s attorney correct? Why or why not?

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