Tag Archives: invisible injury

The Daily Digest, 3/28/11

While objective evidence may benefit litigants who previously would have failed on their claims, the availability of objective evidence gives a “double-edge” to the “double-edge” of behavioral science evidence [as Ken Murray of the Arizona Fed. Public Defender’s Office said … Continue reading

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The Daily Digest – 2/11/11

“I Lost IQ Points,” “The Sugar Babies Made Me Do It,” & “I’m Not Fully Baked” A notorious problem in toxic torts cases is the difficulty the plaintiff faces in establishing a causal link between exposure to a toxin and … Continue reading

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The Daily Digest, 2/8/11

Brain Dysfunction and Disability Benefits Strommer v. N.Y. State & Local Police And Fire Ret. Sys., 2011 WL 240153 (N.Y. App. 2011) A popular area for introducing cognitive neuroscience is to substantiate “invisible injuries” and claims in disability cases. In … Continue reading

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The Daily Digest – 2/7/11

Brain Damage and Automobile Accidents: Daubert hearing Amadio v. Glenn, 2011 WL 336721 (E.D.Pa. 2011) Becoming increasingly more prevalent is the introduction of neurological evidence to substantiate what I call “invisible injuries.” These are injuries which previously were difficult to … Continue reading

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