In the this episode, David Ball discusses a different approach to litigation strategy, the application of neuroscience to the courtroom and the importance of continuous learning.
In the first episode of the Season 4, Jesse Wilson delves into the significance of leveraging the concept of “The Mask” in a jury trial, how to employ the “Victim to Victor” framework, and the importance of building foundational credibility in the courtroom.
In this episode, we’re joined by clients Stefan and Janet Lane to tell their story about a mismanaged stroke led to life-altering injuries and the start of their medical malpractice lawsuit.
Midtown Atlanta Shooting Liability: What Questions Does This Event Raise for Medical Providers Prescribing Antipsychotics?
If a patient has a psychotic break and harms others because a provider fails to manage the patient’s medications properly, the provider may be liable for the patient’s actions. The law may extend or even shift responsibility to the provider because the provider had a duty to ensure proper management of the patient’s medications. The provider had a duty to use medical training, judgment, and skill to mitigate the risk of a psychotic break in the first place.
Finding the right lawyer for your personal injury case will impact the success of your case, ongoing financial stability and rehabilitation options. Here are a few places to start in your decision-making process.
Break down Netflix’s famous storytelling structure and use it to captivate jurors in the courtroom with compelling opening statements.
Examine the third and final element you have to prove in a medical malpractice case: damages.
We recently outlined challenges in proving causation. Here, we look at related issue: indirect causation.
Laura Shamp returns to continue our conversation about our shared $75M medical malpractice verdict – the largest in Georgia history.
In this episode, we’re joined by a leading trial lawyer in Atlanta, Laura Shamp, who Lloyd joined as co-counsel to secure a historic $75M medical malpractice verdict.
We recently provided an overview of causation. But there are cases where you may not be unable to prove causation. Find out how.
To win a medical malpractice case, you have to prove negligence, causation and damages. What does it take to prove causation? We explain here.
To win a medical malpractice case, you have to prove negligence, causation and damages. How exactly do you prove them? We explain here — starting with negligence.
Looking to start a medical malpractice lawsuit? What will you have to prove in order to win? The answer is the three elements of medical malpractice.
Medical malpractice is a type of negligence. Learn how not all injuries in a medical facility are caused by medical negligence, some are caused by ordinary negligence.