Start by diminishing the relevance of the opposing witness.
When you are looking to diminish or negate the testimony of the opposing witness you should first look to question the relevance. Is it necessary? Is it flawed? Are they using the incomplete premise, AKA the rest of the story, and have omitted important information; or the false premise, AKA not so fast, my friend, and have intentionally or unintentionally provided inaccurate information? This video reviews how to diminish the impact, and in some cases the attractiveness to the jury, of the opposing witness.
D. Scott Hurley, Esq.
The Hurley Law Firm, P.C.
- With The Hurley Law Firm, P.C., Knoxville, Tennessee
- 37 years of experience in civil litigation and trial practice
- Has obtained multiple seven-figure verdicts in personal injury, medical malpractice, and commercial litigation cases
- A member of the American Board of Trial Advocates and the Litigation Counsel of America
- Frequent speaker at seminars involving trial practice, jury selection, opening and closing statements, expert witness strategies, trial strategy, witness preparation, and direct and cross-examination techniques
- Has obtained and preserved on appeal major verdicts against institutional defendants, including the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
- Can be contacted at 865-523-1414 or [email protected]
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