Old School vs. New SchoolPosted on December 30, 2008 in Arizona Law Regarding Business Disputes
At the law firm of William A. Miller in Scottsdale, Arizona, we use technology to its fullest.
In one of my first trials, I had 10 yellow note pads, nothing else. That is old school.
Now, high stakes litigation requires movie-like demonstrations. When movie producer, J. Katzenberg and Goodyear went to court last year in a dispute over replacing defective Goodyear heating hoses at Katzenberg’s vacation home, they both turned to visual technology to support their positions. The battle provides a glimpse into how trial technology can be used to show jurors not just the structure and mechanics of a multimillion dollar home, but also the craftsmanship and rare wood that went into it — an important issue when the two sides couldn’t agree on how to repair leaking pipes in A.E., Inc. v. Goodyear Tire and Rubber Co., Inc., No. 05-CV-01317 (D. Colo. 2007).
There is no way ‘old school’ trial presentation is going to cut it, so use the law firm of William A. Miller in Phoenix if you want a jury to see your position from all sides.