S'mores and syrup and sauerkraut- Oh my! Find out why Sally Blon is not a fan of these foods in today's blog.
Displaying 71 - 80 of 1429 results.
Most people are aware that a dog owner can be sued if their dog bites someone. According to the Centers for Disease Control, 885,000 people are bitten by dogs each year, and one out of every five of those require medical attention. But, what if a dog doesn’t bite you, but instead knocks you down or scratches you causing injury?
In his last blog post, Geoff Brown talked about how the law forces a medical-malpractice plaintiff to hire an expert who must then use a series of magic words to identify the key facts supporting his/her opinion. In the sixth and final part of his blog series, Brown explains what happens next.
Previously, Geoff Brown argued that in medical negligence cases, the jury only gets to hear facts that have been pre-filtered by medical experts. In this post, he explain the mechanics of how that happens.
Experts are meant to be used only to help the jury understand complex issues. Do experts still play that helper role in medical negligence cases? Geoff Brown explains.
In part three of his six part blog, Geoff Brown explains what expert witnesses are and how they are supposed to be used in court cases.
Juries are supposed to hear all of the relevant facts and make their decisions based on the facts that they believe are important, with as little interference as possible from outside influences. However, getting those facts to our community-representatives on the jury is a challenging task in a medical negligence case. Geoff Brown explains in part two of his six part blog.
In part one of his six part blog entry, Geoff Brown ellaborates on one of the remarkable features of the American system of justice---the use of juries in civil cases.
Today's blog: When you experience a situation where you realize that you may need legal help, it can seem overwhelming at first - we've offered a few tips on the blog for how to contact a lawyer, should you ever need one!
Last month, a New York state jury ordered Johnson & Johnson (J & J) to pay $300 million in punitive damages to a long-time user or J & J’s talcum powder products who contracted mesothelioma – a deadly cancer most typically seen among asbestos-exposed tradesman. This is believed to be the first of its size in a case involving mesothelioma.