In a recent webinar my Segal McCambridge colleague, Dan Ahasay, and I covered three key litigation topics: telling your client’s story to the jury, understanding and applying the federal rule of evidence governing the use of expert witness testimony at trial, and defending against a trial tactic claimed to spur jurors to think with their “reptile” brain. While we couched our discussed in the context of products liability litigation, the thoughts and insights shared apply to just about any case. You can access the presentation materials here.
Monthly Archives: April 2019
Courts across the country disagree about parties’ ability to contract around the UCC’s warranty remedy and damages provisions; the Seventh Circuit just ruled that Wisconsin’s limitations on UCC §2-719 remain in place, despite national trends in the opposite direction.
Service contracts can be powerful tools for increasing revenue and customer loyalty. If you sell a product, you have almost certainly considered what type of warranty to offer. But, have you also thought about whether to also give customers the option of purchasing an additional service contract? Here are five things to consider:
How should damages be measured in an action for breach of repair-and-replacement warranty? And what elements of damages should available? I recently ran across a piece I wrote addressing these questions in 2005. Remarkably – or, perhaps, not so remarkably given the pace at which the law evolves – it remains relevant; so I thought I’d put it out there for comment. Continue reading