...above? If you don't, you could be in for unpleasant surprises as your lawsuit progresses and in the ultimate judgment issued by the...
Originally Published: The Recorder
Litigator Louis Bonham says he has developed a theory: Never make jury panels crunch any more numbers than necessary. In Hewlett Custom Home Design Inc. v. Frontier Homebuilders Inc., et al., a copyr
San Antonio solos Per Hardy and James Hoffman found a way to make a medical-malpractice case pay, after successfully casting the loss of a wife and mother's household services as economic damages
"Dog bites man" is not a news story, the axiom goes. But when a pit bull took off part of Lonnie Burts' finger, the injured man hired Mark Anderson and Robert Kisselburgh of The Anderson Law Firm in
"It really can be a jury of peers," says Dallas lawyer Robert Coleman, who scored a take-nothing jury verdict May 2 on behalf of an accounting firm. He and Lee L. Cameron Jr. worked during voir dire
Houston solo Mary Masterson turned a couple's $50 dispute with a homeowner's association into a $71,500 final judgment, which includes $68,000 in fees
When Ted Stevenson started to question prospective jurors in a patent-infringement suit, he wanted those who are cell-phone savvy. Partly as a result of his move to seat text-savvy jurors, Stevenson'
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