Jurors who turn to social media while in trial may be giving parties ammunition to overturn the verdict, say Richard Raysman of Holland & Knight and Peter Brown of Peter Brown & Associates.
After a judgment in your client's favor, the work doesn't stop — it's time to make the other side pay, say McKenna Long & Aldridge attorneys.
New California Rule of Court replaces the strict restriction with a reasonableness standard, explain Kabateck Brown Kellner attorneys.
Practices advocated for decades may not be the best alternatives in some of the current litigation settings, explains Gary Urwin of Edwards Wildman Palmer.
Going through the basics of witness preparation will often lead to a more relaxed atmosphere and credible testimony, explains Gail Silverstein of UC-Hastings.
Patrick Richard of Nossaman offers his top 10 suggestions for breaking down and discrediting your opponent's retained witness's opinion.
Respond carefully, because missteps in legal malpractice suits can be costly, explain McKenna Long attorneys.
John Worden of Schiff Hardin offers these tips to help sway the jury to your side at the outset of trial.
Data management practices overseas can be challenging, but in navigating murky waters, a clear solution often emerges, explains Kris Haworth of The Forensics Group.
By resolving a district split, the court charts a new course for California's unfair competition law, explain Ropes & Gray attorneys.
Learning to streamline the process and keep the jury engaged will result in a better dialogue and facilitate selection, explains Mark D'Argenio of UC-Hastings.
These techniques will help you make a positive, long-lasting impression on the jury and help sway it to your side, say Kaufman Dolowich attorneys.
When asked to assist with voir dire, junior litigators should use these techniques as a guide, advise McKenna Long & Aldridge attorneys.
Trial technology goes beyond e-discovery to help counsel interact with their teams, experts and clients, says Chris Yeh of PBworks.
Facing a "bet the company" case doesn't mean e-discovery costs must run out of control, explains Jonathan Redgrave of Redgrave LLP.
Focused written interrogatories can be the key to getting the facts you seek and avoid contentious motions, says Vedica Puri of Pillsbury & Levinson.
Whether in state or federal court, it's important to view the big picture as you embark on a fact-finding mission, say McKenna Long & Aldridge attorneys.
Coming prepared with a game plan based on these tips will leave you better prepared for trial, explains Timothy Murphy of Fisher & Phillips.
A recent amendment to the California Code of Civil Procedure requires preparation of privilege logs by counsel in state court, explains Hsiao (Mark) Mao of Kaufman Dolowich.
The Ninth Circuit will decide whether the bill banning controversial therapy is unconstitutional, explains attorney James Ching.
A new model order forces attorneys to change how they address ESI retention, production and requests, explains Ben Wagner of Mintz Levin.
Companies will have to innovate and develop plans for dealing with massive amounts of electronically stored information, explains Philip Favro of Symantec Corp.
Whether working with or cross-examining a retained witness, these tips will help you make a stronger case at trial, says Carl Ciochon of Wendel Rosen.
Trying a case in the Court of Chancery presents a stark contrast to many state courts and has its advantages, says Stuart Gasner of Keker & Van Nest.
Michael Alder of Alder Law offers tips to help you get the most out of juries and improve your chances of a favorable verdict.
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