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Before we give the standard instructions to another witness, we need to think about how slavishly adhering to them can harm our cases.
Resorting to stereotypes is a time-honored tradition among litigators, but one that may surprise and betray us.
A judge discusses what can be done about stereotyping by litigators.
Surprises are rare, but they do happen in pleas, motions hearings, and voir dire, as well as on other occasions.
The author passes on tips gleaned from being in the midst of a highly publicized trial.
There is no surer way to find yourself on the wrong side of a fee dispute or legal malpractice claim than to present a client with an unwelcome surprise.
Here’s how to successfully, expeditiously, and cost-effectively resolve significant disputes that are either in or on the brink of protracted litigation.
Quantum analytics applied to large pools of data may change the practice of law.
Ten tips for becoming the litigator everyone listens to at meetings.
Such trials offer the prospect of post-trial closure in a way not possible in the standard legal system.
The weakest link in your defenses will always be human.
Poor sentence structure can cause your meaning to get lost.
India presents many opportunities, but rapidly modernizing laws require a litigator's full attention.
Technology didn't create ethical problems, but it sometimes makes misconduct more obvious.
Becoming an effective trial lawyer requires a worldliness that evolves slowly.
What a litigator can and cannot do about critical press comments by another lawyer.