The Disruptive Lawyer
98% of Cases Don’t Go to Trial
Are you hiring only trial lawyers?
Or are you hiring lawyers who, while always ready for trial, also possess a unique skill set and proven track record to strategically and proactively negotiate and close cases quickly in an economic and efficient manner – without compromising value – by developing and executing an agreed-upon Early Resolution Plan?
Do your lawyers focus on early evaluation and efficiently determine whether the case resolution is settlement, dispositive motion or trial? Or, robotically go through the motions of litigating every case?
Are you measuring your lawyers by anecdotal evidence or using objective Key Performance Indicators like average case duration, legal fees and indemnity paid per case?
All lawyers are not created equal. Learn how Disruptive Lawyers achieve unexpected results.
Los Angeles, CA 90017
Orlando, Florida 32801
Miami, FL 33431
55 NE Fifth Avenue
Boca Raton, FL 33432
275 Scientific Drive
Peachtree Corners, GA 30092
Indianapolis, IN 46280
Woodcliff Lake, NJ 07677
Farmingdale, NY 11735
Philadelphia, PA 19102
Tacoma, WA 98406
Recent Blog Posts
MUNICIPALITIES Williams v. King County (8/2/21) [Note: This is a summary of an unpublished opinion, which holds no precedential value] Holding: Court of Appeals (Div. 1) affirmed dismissal of claims of negligence against a county on the grounds that there was no foreseeability or constructive knowledge of the potential for …
EEOC Guidance Update The EEOC’s technical assistance document recaps the Bostock v. Clayton County, Georgia decision and provides Q&A format guidance explaining the EEOC’s position on several sexual-orientation and gender-identity-related workplace discrimination issues: Non-LGBTQ+ job applicants and employees are also protected against sexual orientation and gender identity discrimination, and employers …
QUESTION: Is Claimant’s late notice to his UM Insurer excused if he didn’t realize the extent of his injuries and thought the Defendant’s liability insurance would be enough to cover claim? ANSWER: It is a “fact-based” question so it depends on the facts. Sometimes, yes. Sometimes no. YES: See Progressive …