DTCI's Indiana Civil Litigation Review

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The DTCI’s flagship publication, the Indiana Civil Litigation Review, will be distributed soon. Members and subscribers can anticipate another issue full of valuable information and analyses by leaders of Indiana’s defense bar. The articles that will appear in this issue include:

Wait, What? A Critical Look at the McCabe Trilogy regarding Attorneys’ Fees in Wrongful Death Litigation, by Matthew D. Bruno (Kightlinger & Gray)

Can I Fire Him? by Kristen M. Carroll and Aubrey K. Noltemeyer (Kightlinger & Gray)

The Effect of Social Media on Manufacturers, by Vanessa Davis and Josh Fleming (Frost Brown Todd)

Construction Claim Remedies: Who Are the Classes of Covered Claimants? by Christopher S. Drewry (Drewry Simmons Vornehm)

Searching for Road Signs on Indiana’s “Scope of Employment” Highway, by Neal F. Eggeson Jr. (Eggeson Appellate Services)

Admissibility of Scientific Expert Testimony Twenty Years after Daubert, by R. Daniel Faust (Mallor Grodner)

Case Law Interpreting the “Material Misrepresentation” Provision in Homeowner’s Insurance Policies, by Catherine Haines (Cantrell Strenski & Mehringer)

Competing Duties: The Evolution of Premises Liability Claims in Indiana, by Keith Hays and Elizabeth Trachtman (Hill Fulwider)

Developments and Pitfalls in the Occurrence-Based Statute of Limitations Applicable to Medical Malpractice Claims, by Michele Henderson and Michael Gallo (Stewart & Irwin)

The New Age of the ADA: Understanding and Preparing for the Next Wave of Disability Litigation, by Laurie Kemp (Kightlinger & Gray)

Dealings with Expert Witnesses: a Comparison of the Federal and Indiana Rules Regarding Expert Witness Discovery and Testimony, by Patricia Polis McCrory and Rachel Moore Schafer (Frost Brown Todd)

Effectively Using Workers’ Compensation Liens in Third-Party Litigation, by William A. Ramsey and Catherine M. Hart (Murphy Ice & Koeneman)

The Indiana Civil Litigation Review welcomes submissions from DTCI members and others on topics of interest to the Indiana defense bar. Please write Molly Terry, managing editor, at if you have a topic you would like the board of editors to consider.•


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  1. This is ridiculous. Most JDs not practicing law don't know squat to justify calling themselves a lawyer. Maybe they should try visiting the inside of a courtroom before they go around calling themselves lawyers. This kind of promotional BS just increases the volume of people with JDs that are underqualified thereby dragging all the rest of us down likewise.

  2. I think it is safe to say that those Hoosier's with the most confidence in the Indiana judicial system are those Hoosier's who have never had the displeasure of dealing with the Hoosier court system.

  3. I have an open CHINS case I failed a urine screen I have since got clean completed IOP classes now in after care passed home inspection my x sister in law has my children I still don't even have unsupervised when I have been clean for over 4 months my x sister wants to keep the lids for good n has my case working with her I just discovered n have proof that at one of my hearing dcs case worker stated in court to the judge that a screen was dirty which caused me not to have unsupervised this was at the beginning two weeks after my initial screen I thought the weed could have still been in my system was upset because they were suppose to check levels n see if it was going down since this was only a few weeks after initial instead they said dirty I recently requested all of my screens from redwood because I take prescriptions that will show up n I was having my doctor look at levels to verify that matched what I was prescripted because dcs case worker accused me of abuseing when I got my screens I found out that screen I took that dcs case worker stated in court to judge that caused me to not get granted unsupervised was actually negative what can I do about this this is a serious issue saying a parent failed a screen in court to judge when they didn't please advise

  4. I have a degree at law, recent MS in regulatory studies. Licensed in KS, admitted b4 S& 7th circuit, but not to Indiana bar due to political correctness. Blacklisted, nearly unemployable due to hostile state action. Big Idea: Headwinds can overcome, esp for those not within the contours of the bell curve, the Lego Movie happiness set forth above. That said, even without the blacklisting for holding ideas unacceptable to the Glorious State, I think the idea presented above that a law degree open many vistas other than being a galley slave to elitist lawyers is pretty much laughable. (Did the law professors of Indiana pay for this to be published?)

  5. Joe, you might want to do some reading on the fate of Hoosier whistleblowers before you get your expectations raised up.