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Thoughts on Legal Writing From the Greatest of Them All: Joseph M. Williams— Part II

In the May Journal, The Legal Writer continues its series on what we can learn from the great teachers of writing.
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Induced Patent Infringement

Patentees are vulnerable to inducement suits because circumstantial evidence may be used to establish not only requisite knowledge, but also specific intent.
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Administration of Special Needs Trusts: Development of an Improved Approach (Part II)

This is the second installment of an article that appeared in the March 2019 Issue of the NYSBA Journal. The authors wish to express thanks to NAELA Fellow Ron M. Landsman for his willingness to offer insight and comment on the ideas expressed in this article. His article in the Spring 2014 issue of the NAELA Journal, … Continued
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Thoughts on Legal Writing from the Greatest of Them All: William Zinsser

“The ultimate product that any writer has to sell is not the subject being written about, but who he or she is.”1 William Zinsser, a lifelong journalist and writing teacher, was born in 1922 in New York City.2 He attended Deerfield Academy and Princeton University, and served as a sergeant in North Africa and Italy in … Continued
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