Thought leaders from around the world contribute their perspectives on landmark cases, new legislation, and legal perspectives on new technologies, business practices, and civil procedure.
Sarah F. King
Medical malpractice still disproportionately affects women. Why? And what can be done to fix it?
Daryl. L. Zaslow, Woodbridge, New Jersey's "Lawyer of the Year" for Medical Malpractice - Plaintiffs, discusses why he embraces high-profile injury cases.
Robert M. Marino
While they sound similar, misdiagnosis and missed diagnosis mean very different things in a medical malpractice case.
Components of a Brain Injury: Apportionment, Double Counting and Allen
Australia's 2020 “Law Firm of the Year” honoree in Energy Law
The president of Ackert Inc. offers his insights on business development to Best Lawyers following the 2019 Legal Marketing Association Annual Conference.
Invited to vote? Learn how to submit your ballot and why your vote counts.
Attorneys recognized by Best Lawyers can now position themselves as reliable industry resources.
With all the advances in medical knowledge and experience, why are there so many medical errors and what can be done to reduce them?
For success in any trial, jury selection and case framing are key.
Comprehensive screenings and instituting a "dose ceiling" are two ways to tackle care for at-risk patients.
A roundup of hirings, awards, and industry news relevant to our listed lawyers.
Things to look for and things to avoid when choosing a medical expert for trial.
Jeff S. Korek
The dramatic difference between these two states in obtaining the opinion of a qualified medical expert has made it much more difficult for those injured in the state of New Jersey by medical negligence.
Sean M. Cleary
In the case of tort laws and legal reform, for instance, Trump seems to side with "the little guy.”
When cancer is discovered late or misdiagnosed and, by extension mistreated, you might wonder whether malpractice or medical negligence was at play.
Steven G. Wigrizer
Around 70 percent of people currently turning 65 will require long-term care in their lifetime, and they will receive care for an average of three years.