UC Law SF Communications and Entertainment Journal


Technologically complex cases present trial lawyers with a significant challenge; before they can persuade the trier of fact of the rectitude of their client's position, they must ensure that it comprehends the fundamentals of the technology at issue. This article comments on the dangers lawyers face in meeting this challenge, and suggests that a little creativity, when combined with available procedural and technological devices, can adequately educate the decision maker in all but the most unusual case.