SCACDLSouth Carolina Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers (Columbia, South Carolina)
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Lawyers Weekly (no apostrophe, by the way) has indeed reported extensively over the course of many years about the dispute between Butler and Pennington, but Butler did not leak the grievance to this newspaper and had no role in our first reporting that SCACDL had complained about Wilson's conduct.
Dayne Phillips, president of the South Carolina Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers, wrote that SCACDL supported the rule change, which he said would clarify any ambiguity in South Carolina regarding a criminal defendant's right to compulsory process and will allow criminal defense lawyers to use the same methods as their civil colleagues in pursuing justice Phillips added that the state Attorney General's Office has previously taken the position in some cases that a criminal defendant does not have the right to use a subpoena duces tecum to obtain evidence.