Okay. I am not all that cultured when it comes to law or well culture. Which in some cases I think is useful. I am not taking with me this pre-established standard. I like inventing a world like that. But at some points I wonder if I fail. So I have this character. I am worried that she will seem... weird. Which is true. I think she is weird. But I am worried she will look the wrong kind of weird. Also there is some established concepts I think may need to be edited. So I want to share my law girl with you and see if you think she is a valid character or needs some real culture knowledge to refine her in. Okay, she is in her forties. A work alcholic and caffine addict. To the point she usually does her job in a coffee shop and not the office. She is a criminal proscutor and high enough up the latter to decide what goes to trial and what doesn't. Yet in spite of this she still works cases. Not out of a need but a desire. As she would say it. "I love working trials but I love doing them my way. So I am the boss so I can." I also claimed that she travels a lot, for work. Like that she travels all over the country staying in any one city for just a few months before moving on. Again for work. I am guessing this is the bad part. A real lawyer would stay in one town wouldn't she? That is the most of it. Personality wise. She is nice, cheerfully but gets sour quick if you make her mad. Does she sound like a someone that is real or is she too strange? Also if you know the law, what title would she have? Also there are a few unique situations in which I wonder if it is against the law for her to do. 1. She had enough to take a man to trial. But a witness came forward claiming him innocent. Even with that. Still enough for trail. Yet she trust the witness(a friend of her adopted daughter) and as such drops the case. Ethical? 2. Someone gives her first hand knowledge that her daughter broke the law. (Adopted daughter) she does nothing with the information. There was no solid proof. But she tells no one and more or less pretends she never heard it. 3. If she realized someone was dead(but lacked physical evidence to prove it) and was aware a person was trying to do something legally, in this case get dead assets released, something I assume would be valid if the death became public, but actively hide the fact to prevent those assets from being released. Is this a crime? @Steerpike Tagging you because if my memory serves you are actually a lawyer making you a good person to ask.