Burcher Jennings Hosts Catastrophic Injury Conference – ‘Avoiding the Pitfalls’ Tuesday 10 November 2015

Print This Post

14 October 2015


Burcher Jennings200Burcher Jennings is delighted to announce that it will be holding a full day conference focusing on Catastrophic Injury: “Avoiding the Pitfalls” on Tuesday 10th November 2015 in London.

The event has been designed to bring legal practitioners in this area up to date with the most recent developments in best practice and procedure.

Leading experts and practitioners will be sharing their personal experiences, insight and guidance, with everything from marketing law firms, insuring, pricing and funding cases, to achieving the best possible results and maximum reward for their firm and clients.

Amongst others, speakers include Dr Jay Jayamohan, Consultant Paediatric Neurosurgeon (of BBC’s ‘Brain Doctors’ fame), “Condition and Prognosis in Paediatric Brain Injury – Dangers & Pitfalls”; Grahame Aldous QC of 9 Gough Square, “Litigating Serious Head Injury Claims”; Professor Dominic Regan and Joanne Powell, “Clinical negligence reforms for 2016-17; Part 36  and Precedent H” and Professor David Chalk, Winchester University – “The role of clinical negligence litigation: Findings from the  NHSLA Annual Report 2014-2015 – how, what, why?”

The event will be from 9am – 5pm and will take place at De Vere Holborn Bars, 138-142 Holborn, London EC1N 2NQ. Lunch and refreshments will be provided throughout the day.

Full conference information, speaker profiles and timetable can be found at www.burcherjennings.com

This event is credited for 6 CPD hours and is accredited by APIL Training (6 APIL Points).



Associate News is provided by Legal Futures Associates.
Find out about becoming an Associate



Legal Futures Blog

Gathering speed: The lawtech start-up world you can no longer ignore

Technology

If there are any lawyers out there who are starting to relax, believing that predictions of the demise of law as we have known it in the face of technological change have been exaggerated, they should think again as 2017 begins. A growing hum of activity by the sort of bright and industrious people who have transformed the world in many other respects is being heard in legal corridors hitherto largely undisturbed by the modern world. As their ideas achieve traction, they will disrupt the profession and perhaps even displace lawyers who imagined their careers were set to last a lifetime.

January 23rd, 2017