Lori Loughlin could score her first victory of sorts in her upcoming trial for her involvement in the college admissions scandal — without setting foot in a courtroom — due to the developments surrounding the coronavirus (COVID-19).Amid the worldwide pandemic, millions are exercising “social distancing” and many entities have enacted mandatory postponements and cancellations of events where large quantities of people congregate. However, at the present moment, our nation’s courts are moving at their own pace as daily operations continue and some jurisdictions ratify their own safeguards in an effort to mitigate the spread of the illness.“Coronavirus has thrown our judicial system for a loop. Court clerks, lawyers and jurors are freaking out yet no one seems to have the power to order and manage a closure,” Harry Nelson, managing partner of Los Angeles-based healthcare law firm Nelson Hardiman, told Fox News on Friday.CORONAVIRUS: WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOWThe co-author of “From ObamaCare to TrumpCare: Why You Should Care” said courts throughout the country “should have been closed a few days ago” and, that with so many moving pieces in the bureaucratic chain of command, there is no designated decision-maker to levy the verdict of closing the courts.“Shutting down the courts is complicated because the courts are so decentralized,”


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