Can’t afford a lawyer? Don’t expect justice.
Fort Worth defense attorney Bryan Wilson lands a body blow in his quest to claim the ”most ridiculous lawyer in Texas” crown.
How an East Texas attorney spawned the most massive products-liability case ever—one that has cost millions of dollars and involved thousands of plaintiffs and might never end.
As a "recovering" attorney with a mixed record at picking juries, I always wondered what made them tick. After receiving a summons this year, I'm still deliberating.
For years my relatives have claimed that they were robbed of oil and gas royalties on Padre Island. Last May a Brownsville jury agreed, vindicating—for now—the family’s proud heritage and proving that, sometimes, the little guy does win.
Why the state’s tobacco settlement has ignited a controversy.
JUSTICE IS BLIND. LAWYERS ARE NOTA team of lawyers led by John Cracken of Dallas sued Allstate and Farmers insurance companies over their method of rounding up the cost of automobile insurance premiums. The proposed settlement gives the lawyers $10 million while policyholders are entitled to apply for a refund
No high diving boards at public pools. No cameras in operating rooms. All this and more, thanks to lawyers.
Texas’ top drug lawyer helps dope dealers and cocaine kingpins beat their raps—and he’s proud of it.
Ross Perot defends his wife.
Tainted Mexican pols sign up a Corpus Christi lawyer.
Head of the class.
An Austin attorney tears into the government’s case against a suspect in the Oklahoma City bombing.
Who cares if they dress differently, act differently, and spell their names differently? Brother Dick DeGuerin and Mike DeGeurin are two of the best attorneys in Texas, and for that they can thank their mentor, legal legend Percy Foreman.
A Dallas lawyer is urging his colleagues to put rhyme and reason back into legal writing—by using plain old English.
Judges take his money. Juries buy his bull. And when clients like Pennzoil need a tiger in their tank, they hire Joe Jamail.
Highly partisan justices are at the center of the Supreme Court scandal.
The genteel practice of law is dead. Nowadays lawyers fight for clients, raid each other’s firms, and bill, bill, bill.
Everybody makes mistakes, but mistakes in the medical profession leave scars on everybody.
In pursuit of the elusive billionaire’s final mystery: who’ll get his money?