Q: How many other trial lawyers read these tips?
Our tips are read by more than 4500 trial lawyers in every state, every Canadian province, and on every continent around the world (except Antarctica).
Q: Why do you need my email address?
In addition to the special reports, you're also going to receive a complimentary subscription to Trial Tips Newsletter. Each week, you'll discover new tips and techniques to help you persuade jurors and win trials. The newsletter is valued at $197 per year, but your subscription is absolutely FREE. (Check out a sample issue)
Q: How much email am I going to get?
Just like you, I hate getting spam, and I'm always afraid that if I give my email address to somebody, they'll send me a bunch of crap that I don't want. That's why I'll never bombard you with unwanted emails. When you sign up, you'll receive a few emails making sure that you're able to download the special reports, and then every Friday morning, we'll send you the latest issue of Trial Tips Newsletter. Other than that, I'll send you a few special announcements throughout the year, and that's it. (Besides, you can unsubscribe at any time, and you'll never hear from me again.)
Q: What types of lawyers read these tips?
These special reports and weekly newsletters are primarily intended for trial lawyers, but they're useful for any lawyer planning to go to court for a jury trial or bench trial. Our current list of subscribers include criminal defense lawyers, civil plaintiff lawyers, law professors, prosecutors, public defenders, civil defense attorneys, law students, solo practitioners, large firm associates, senior litigation partners, and trial court judges.
Q: Are these tips specific to any particular jurisdiction?
The tips and techniques are not case specific. You'll probably never see a statute or case citation in Trial Tips, because the tips focus on how to get the most out of your witnesses and present your evidence in its most persuasive light. Regardless of whether your jurisdiction employs jury trials, bench trials, or both, these tips will help you become more persuasive in the courtroom.
Q: Why are you asking for my first name?
Using your first name lets me personalize the newsletters for you. If you'd rather be called "Scooter" or "Voldemort" instead of your real name, that's okay, we'll call you whatever you like!
Hopefully I've answered all of your questions, but if not, drop me an email and I'll be happy to answer any other questions you've got. To start your complimentary subscription to Trial Tips Newsletter (and download your FREE copies of the special reports "How to Successfully Make & Meet Objections," "The 10 Critical Mistakes That Trial Lawyers Make (and How to Avoid Them)," and Francis Wellman's "The Art of Cross-Examination") just type your first name and primary email address in the boxes to the right!