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What is the Telios Tip?

The “Telios Tip” is Telios Law’s monthly e-newsletter, providing informative resources, tips, and case updates to help you navigate the ever-changing legal arena. Currently, we offer Telios Tips in three practice areas: Religion & Ministry Law, Appellate & Litigation Practice, and Legal Updates for Businesses. Our Religion & Ministry Law Telios Tip often features updates on the latest cases affecting religious organizations, as well as helpful resources for ministries on a variety of topics. Our Appellate Practice Telios Tip features updates on court rule changes and important case summaries, as well as tips and resources for improving practice before the appellate courts. Finally, our Business Telios Tip provides easy-to-understand and relevant content for businesses looking to make a difference in their community. To take advantage of one, or all, of these free legal resources, sign up using the links to registration forms below.

Please Note: By signing up you are agreeing to Telios Law's Privacy Policy, stated here

What is Telios Teaches?

Here at Telios Law we define successful results in terms of helping organizations be whole or complete. It shows as we roll out cloud-based Telios Teaches courses on the Thinkific platform.

Our first curriculum comes from our employment lawyers on how to best prepare your ministry or church to prevent or address sexual harassment and discrimination. We anticipate adding more courses.

With an annual subscription one member can view and take all Telios Teaches courses. That member can then enroll however many other individuals desired. Each subsequent student receives their seat in a course at a discounted price of $49.99. By having the ability to customize how many students you want enrolled in what courses, you're always only paying for what your group needs. A subscription is not necessary to take a course as an individual.

Go to Telios Teaches on the Thinkific platform.

 

Access to Justice for My Child with Disabilities

kids hiding under bedInteractions between parents of children with disabilities and school districts can go wrong in so many ways:  refusal to evaluate a child; inadequate IEP; not carrying out the IEP; harassing or bullying the child; refusing access to extracurricular activities; and many more. This frustrates parents and students. When this happens, what can you do?

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Don’t Overlook Your Student’s Extracurricular Plan

extracurricular activitiesEven when schools put in place an IEP or Section 504 plan for your student, they may not address extracurricular access. This can make it hard for your student to participate in extracurricular events. After a government report found that students with disabilities do not have equal opportunities to participate in extracurricular activities, the Office for Civil Rights issued Section 504 guidance.

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Coercing Strip-Searching of Children and Child Endangerment

camera phoneTelios Law represents a family in El Paso County that has sued the Board of County Commissioners and others in federal court, claiming that the County’s Department of Human Services violated constitutional rights when its caseworker ordered Y.C. Doe to pull down her pants for photographs of bruises from a spanking.

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