Buckingham, LaGrandeur, & Williams recommends these works of fiction that resulted (or could end) in a lawsuit

“Objection, your honor!” one of the most overused lines of dialogue uttered by TV and movie lawyers. In all the years we’ve handled family law and personal injury cases in Washington state, not once have we said those three words. At least, never in one sentence and never as dramatically as would the likes of Tom Cruise or Jim Carrey.

From hookup to breakup: A complete chronicle of Brangelina’s divorce and custody battle (UPDATED)

Update 1:
WRONG: Marrying under pressure
There are rumors that Angelina felt forced into marrying Brad. Before Brad, she had two wasbands: her Hackers co-star Jonny Lee Miller and Pushing Tin co-star Billy Bob Thornton. Second and third marriages have a higher risk of ending up in divorce, so we weren’t surprised by this piece of gossip.

“Don’t steal an ambulance” and other hospital rules to avoid legal troubles

Frivolous medical malpractice cases leave us in stitches. We like reading about them but aren’t keen on taking on lawsuits involving operating room shenanigans and other cases that involve patients’ and medical staff’s tomfoolery.

Luckily, we’ve never had to deal with these kinds of personal injury cases in our Renton, Washington offices, but never say never! Frivolous medical negligence incidents aside, all sorts of mischief do occur inside and outside the hospital premises and may require parties to lawyer up.

Things we’ve learned about quarantine-driven divorces

The gradual reopening of some counties in Washington may do some good for the economy, but not necessarily for the public healthcare system. It’s still safest to stay at home.

It also remains to be seen whether the easing of lockdown measures will improve the relationships of couples sheltering in place to comply with Washington Governor Jay Inslee's "Stay Home, Stay Healthy" order in March.

Can e-cigarettes be considered as unsafe or defective under Washington law?

When we purchase goods, we expect these to work as advertised and not cause harm (unless these are intended to be harmful, such as explosives and poisons). In Washington, consumers are protected by the Washington Products Liability Act (WPLA), a law that compels manufacturers and merchants to only sell reasonably safe products that are apt for their intended and unintended-but-reasonably-foreseeable uses.