Webinars

/Webinars

Too much information?

By |2019-05-02T11:46:54+01:00November 19th, 2015|Webinars|

About this Webinar The webinar explores the practical implications of the decision in the case of Montgomery v Lanarkshire Health Board. This webinar is split into three sections. The first is an introductory talk on Montogomery by Charles Feeny. The second is a talk by Professor Graeme Poston, Consultant Hepatobiliary Surgeon and Professor of Surgery at [...]

Mesothelioma: a new generation of claims

By |2019-05-02T11:46:55+01:00October 21st, 2014|Webinars|

About this Webinar This webinar examines the new generation of mesothelioma cases currently before the courts. Participants and their topics include: Dr Charles Hind, Consultant Chest Physician, “Developments and trends in diagnosis and treatment”; Martin Stear, Chartered Occupational Hygienist, “The developing knowledge of risk from ACMs in the structure of buildings”; and [...]

Material contribution or inference? Shortcuts to proof in delay of treatment?

By |2019-05-02T11:46:55+01:00May 1st, 2014|Webinars|

About this Webinar In this webinar Charles Feeny addresses the legal issues that arise in cases of delayed treatment with particular reference to cauda equina syndrome and material contribution for the purpose of proving causation. As part of this Charles discusses the importance of the following cases: Hussain v Bradford Hospital NHS Trust [...]

Causation in asbestos: Minimal or material? Risk or probability?

By |2019-05-02T11:46:57+01:00December 9th, 2013|Webinars|

About this Webinar The webinar explores both the legal and epidemiological issues which arise in asbestos cases. The webinar is split into three sections. The first is an introductory talk on epidemiology by Prof. Damien McElvenny from the Institute of Occupation. The second is a lecture by Dr Sandy Steel of King's [...]

Getting to the heart of it

By |2019-05-02T11:46:57+01:00November 24th, 2013|Webinars|

About this Webinar A webinar exploring legal and technical issues surrounding causation and coronary artery disease. The content is split into three parts. The first part is a presentation by Per Laleng, an academic at the University of Kent, on the law of causation with particular reference to the application of Bailey v [...]