Podcasts from a lawyer who refuses to take lawyers seriously.
The Legal Underground's Law-Related Things That Suck for January 27, 2005
The Legal Underground's Law-Related Thing That Sucks: Getting Yelled at by a Judge
Legal Underground #51: Advanced Deposition Techniques, Part 3
On Episode #51: It's the last of a 3-part series on Advanced Deposition Techniques. On Part 3: Miscellaneous Tips for Expert Depositions. Includes the world's shortest expert deposition outline, preparing for an expert's deposition by looking ahead to the cross-examination at trial, and 5 ways to hit a home run with an expert's CV. Running time: 10 minutes.
Legal Underground #50: Advanced Deposition Techniques, Part 2
On Episode #50: It's the second of a 3-part series on Advanced Deposition Techniques. On Part 2: 4 Tips for Using Psychology at Your Next Deposition. Running time: 11 minutes.
Legal Underground #49: Advanced Deposition Techniques, Part 1
On Episode #49: It's the first of a 3-part series on Advanced Deposition Techniques. On Part 1: 5 Tips for Asserting Control at Depositions. Running time: 12 minutes.
Legal Underground #48: My Recent Trip to New Orleans
On Episode #48: About ten days ago, en route between Ruston, Louisiana and Miami, I had a chance to spend a day in New Orleans. This is my blow-by-blow account of what I saw of the damage done seven months ago by Hurricane Katrina. Running time: 15 minutes.
Legal Underground #47: Podcasting for a Year
On Episode #47: It's the un-anniversary show. Over a year of podcasting! Unfortunately, I don't have much to say about this "significant" event--only that it's not very significant! Anyone who is looking for podcasting boosterism has come to the wrong place. Running time: 8.5 minutes.
Always fresh and interesting ...
I really look forward to Evan's weekly podcast. I was first exposed to Evan through his op-ed piece in the Houston Chronicle. I would recommend this to my friends!!
Always interesting; great production values
Evan Schaeffer offers a great mix of his extensive experience with music production as well as his sanely warped view of the practice of law from the Plaintiff's perspective. Admitted to practice in two midwestern states, Mr. Schaeffer displays a superb understanding of the hot legal issues of the day, without taking himself too seriously. The Podcast on Supreme Court nominees was particularly interesting, and I don't call myself an attorney anymore since he pointed out how self-aggrandizing it is. I am a lawyer, and both lawyers and clients will find The Legal Underground more than worth a listen.