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Current ContributorsRichard Gabriel
Rebecca E. Velez
Tess M.S. Neal
Margaret Bull Kovera
Claire E. Moore
Stanley L. Brodsky, Ph.D.
Mykol C. Hamilton
Rita R. Handrich
- What Television Can Teach Us about Trial Narrative on
- Making It Moral: How Morality Can Harden Attitudes and Make Them More Influential on
- Ten Dynamite Tips to Improve Your Results From Group Voir Dire on
- A Qualitative Examination of Self-Care in Lawyers on
- Juries, Witnesses, and Persuasion: A Brief Overview of the Science of Persuasion and Its Applications for Expert Witness Testimony on
- Terror Management Theory and Jury Decision-Making on
- Trial Consultants, TV Law, and a Load of Bull on
- Graphics Double Comprehension on
Patent Litigation Archive
by Douglas L. Keene, Ph.D. and Rita R. Handrich, Ph.D.Posted on December 1, 2015 | 6 Comments13 lessons gleaned from mock jurors over more than 15 years of patent and intellectual property work. In cases involving computer hardware and software, industrial processes, mechanical devices, logos and color schemes, tag lines and slogans—jurors have told us what is important to them about disputes involving patents, copyrights, trademarks, and creativity.
by Ellen Brickman, Ph.D. and Julie Blackman, Ph.D.Posted on March 27, 2012 | 4 CommentsA look at ten ways mock jurors and focus group respondents view and process information in intellectual property cases.
by Julie Blackman, Ph.D. and Ellen Brickman, Ph.D. and Corinne BrennerPosted on March 1, 2010 | 1 CommentIn the past ten years, the Eastern District of Texas has become a wildly popular venue for plaintiffs in patent cases. This has been attributed to a number of factors including judicial expertise, plaintiff-friendly local rules, speedy dispositions and jurors who are predisposed to find for plaintiffs and award large […]
by Jason BarnesPosted on September 1, 2009 | 7 CommentsMake technology come alive for your audience by giving it a voice. Anthropomorphism connects our everyday experience with the world of bits and bytes.