Philadelphia lawyer Jenna Ellis has an unusual background.
Ellis’ dad was the CEO of a major construction company and she’s the daughter of a prominent attorney.
In the late ’80s, Ellis was a teen and living in the Hamptons, and she got into trouble for breaking curfew with a friend.
She eventually ended up in jail, and was released in 1999.
Today, Ells is the head of traffic law firm Quinn Emanuel and a longtime criminal defense attorney who has won a number of high-profile cases.
But she still has a deep respect for her father and how he handled traffic violations.
“It’s not just about the traffic,” Ellis told Ars in a phone interview.
“You have to take into account that I’ve never had a traffic ticket.
The most important thing for me is that I did it in a civil manner.
I took it as a matter of fairness and I tried to follow the rules.”
Ellis also said that she was a good driver and never used a phone while driving.
“I was a lot less aggressive driving on the road, and I think that was part of the problem.
I didn’t have the experience to be a good or a bad driver.
I just had this instinctive fear of cars, and driving is just the worst.”
She has a long and varied career, but in recent years she has focused on traffic defense.
Since joining the law firm in 2013, Ellins has represented clients from a variety of backgrounds and professions.
The practice of traffic defense focuses on a number the attorney sees as key to their success in traffic cases.
“Traffic defense has gotten really, really popular in the last few years,” she said.
“A lot of people are looking for a simple answer to their traffic ticket, and they don’t want to spend hours and hours defending a ticket that’s really not their fault.”
A number of lawyers have also focused on the traffic defense aspect of their practice.
“Most traffic cases involve a violation that was done intentionally and the driver was aware of that,” Ells said.
“[That] makes it really easy for a lawyer to bring up a point of the law and say, ‘Look, if you’re driving with your phone, then you’re not responsible for the traffic.'”
The key is to show that the person you’re arguing with is not culpable.
The key to Ellis defense cases is to put the burden on the driver to prove that the violation was unintentional.
“In traffic cases, the key to the outcome is to present evidence that the driver didn’t understand the law,” she explained.
“The key is that you have to present that, and the person who’s driving, when they’re being pulled over, must be aware of the fact that they’re driving.
They need to be conscious of the laws that they are violating.”
It’s the law enforcement officer who needs to prove this is the case.
“This is a key element that’s often missed,” Ellins said.
When Ells was driving in New York in 2012, she noticed that a police officer was pulled over for speeding and pulled out his phone.
She didn’t see anything illegal about it, but she did realize that it was possible for him to have his phone out and see where she was going.
“When you have that kind of awareness, that’s when you have a chance to show your guilt, and you’ve done it in an intentional way,” she told Ars.
Ells has since been involved in more than 80 traffic cases and won at least four cases, with the highest verdicts coming in 2015.
The case of a man who hit a deer in Philadelphia’s Woodlands Park has been one of the most well-known.
A couple of years ago, the city’s police department released a report that concluded that the deer’s head was hit by the car that struck the deer.
The driver, an officer named Kevin Hester, was arrested and charged with felony animal cruelty.
He pleaded guilty and was sentenced to four years in prison.
“As the police department’s report pointed out, there were two people involved in the accident.
The police officer had the vehicle in park, but he was driving his car at speed.
There was a deer on the roadway,” Ellers said.
She said that when the officers pulled over Hester’s car, he was visibly shaken.
“He was on the ground, his hands were down, his mouth was open, he didn’t know what to do.
The officers, when I asked them, said they just thought they were doing their job, and he was on his knees, his face was in the mud.”
After a couple of months, the Philadelphia City Council passed a law that made it illegal to hit a dead deer.
Hester was sentenced for violating that law, but that didn’t deter Ells.
“They were able to charge him for having a dead animal, so he