Presentation of the Case During Trial

Grab the Attention of the Judge & Jury

Effective presentation of a case during trial begins long before the first juror is seated. If the case is not expertly prepared for trial, it cannot be properly presented during trial. If it is not effectively and persuasively presented at trial, the message can be lost. The merits of a case are only as good as the ability of the trier of fact to appreciate them.

Biren Law Group's primary objective in preparing a case is to marshal the substantive evidence which proves its client's case – both liability and damages. In that respect, our firm engages in aggressive investigation, discovery and utilization of expert witnesses, resulting in us being consistently better prepared on all issues than its opposition.

Electronic Presentations

Biren Law Group has an array of electronic presentation devices that we utilize in our trial presentations. A multi-purpose projector enables the use of several devices to project images onto a screen or monitor. A video presenter (ELMO) enables us to show any document, photograph or small item directly to the jury through projection.

A video player enables the projection of video segments, especially excerpts of video depositions. A lap top enables "Power Point" presentations of exhibits and/or charts highlighting the evidence or arguments. A shadow box enables the presentation of X-rays or other radiographic studies, such as CT, PET and/or SPECT scans and MRIs.

Tangible Exhibits

Even though electronic exhibits can be very effective at trial, there is no substitute for tangible exhibits, like blow-ups of key photographs, charts and/or documents. Likewise, in certain instances, actual key pieces of physical evidence should be transported to the courtroom so that the trier of fact can have "hands-on" appreciation of them.

Use of Models

Models can be built to graphically depict key evidence like vehicles, roadways, key areas of premises, etc. In one case that we handled, the issue was whether or not a bicycle could get caught in a railroad track that crossed the street at an angle. The firm built a platform in the courtroom with a length of actual track embedded in it at the same angle that it crossed the street. The expert could then demonstrate, by pushing a bicycle along the platform, that its wheel would consistently get caught in the track.

Use of Charts

Creative charts can communicate, in one view, multi-faceted ideas. They can focus the jury's attention by pulling unrelated facts into an overview which demonstrates their relevance and importance to the overall case. Biren Law Group works closely with exhibit specialists to design charts which persuasively tell our clients' stories.

Example of Time Line Chart

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