1422+ pp.; 7th Edition 2017-2018
3 volume set
Zero in on the right damages
Get your clients what they deserve with the help of this comprehensive statement of Wisconsin law governing the recovery damages. Written in the “black letter” style, virtually every statement in every chapter about the past or present state of Wisconsin law is followed by a citation to the case law.
Cover the whole field
The Law of Damages
’ 41 chapters provide you with all of the following and more:
- The types of damages available in Wisconsin
- Practical information on practice and procedure
- Detailed information about damages in specific types of cases
- Explanations of special rules governing damages, such as mitigation of damages, contributory negligence, subrogation, and interest
With comprehensive and insightful analysis and practical wisdom, this trusted reference is cited with confidence by thousands of attorneys and judges. Turn to The Law of Damages for guidance on the types of damages available in Wisconsin and the special rules governing them, so you protect your clients’ interests and make sound decisions.
Recover the damages your clients deserve
The Law of Damages will help you research, analyze, and evaluate your cases. You will also find guidance on pleading damages and meeting evidentiary burdens. Descriptive chapter titles, extensive outlines at the beginning of each chapter, detailed tabs, and a topical index make finding information in the book quick, easy, and intuitive.
A new edition to keep you current
The seventh edition reflects key recent legal developments since publication of the 2015-2016 supplement, including:
- A Wisconsin Supreme Court consideration regarding whether a party has a vested right in the rate of interest applicable when it makes an offer of settlement
- A 2016 Wisconsin Supreme Court decision on whether an insurer was entitled to subrogation for the property-damage part of a claim even though an insured was not made whole for bodily injuries he sustained in the accident
- Expanded circumstances under which compensation for temporary disability can be denied when an employee is suspended or terminated for “misconduct” or “substantial fault”
- Consideration by the U.S. Supreme Court on whether two legally distinct, but contiguous, parcels under common ownership should be combined when considering the “deny all or substantially all practical uses of a property” test
- A Wisconsin Court of Appeals decision in which a party argued that the phrase “all costs of investigation and litigation” reflected legislative intent to award attorney fees
- A 2016 Wisconsin Supreme Court case determining whether an insurer’s duty to defend ended when it paid its policy limit
The Law of Damages in Wisconsin
is an essential addition to any litigator’s library.
Order your set today!