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For my first jury trial I'm ditching the tech and bringing a huge binder full of paper. But why?
Indeed. Read all Dockett’s jury-duty tweets at Talking Points Memo. (h/t /r/Law) Edit: Or we’re getting trolled. (h/t @ScottMalouf).
Regardless of the verdict given, what attorney—having argued a case—hasn’t come away wishing for more insight into the minds and perceptions of the jurors? Given ten years of data from systematic surveys of jurors, some patterns in their responses emerge.
Why don't juries reflect the whole community? And can anything be done about it?
This Australian guy won over $200,000 suing Google for delivering results associating him with the mob. The judge explained the jury verdict by saying Google search results are just like publishing a newspaper: Google Inc. is like the newsagent that sells a newspaper containing a defamatory article. While there might be no specific intention to […]
Due to statements made by jury foreman Velvin Hogan, Samsung is requesting a new trial in the Apple v. Samsung case.
Trial lawyer? This book can make you much, much better. Buy it. Read it. Follow its advice.
Are we really in for a horde of jurors with twitching thumbs ghost-typing as they snooze through a trial?
During cross-examination, constructing perfect questions will force the witness to give only answers that help you persuade the jury and win the trial.