Radio notes of a personal injury lawyer

Law is complex, changing between cities and states. Unless you seriously study law, or practice it as a professional attorney, it’s easy to be confused by the language of law. As such, it’s useful when a personal injury lawyer and their associates offer discussions and explanations of legal concepts and major cases. Enter Radio Law Talk, hosted by Penney & Associates’ own Frederick Penney, Daniel Hunt, and Denise Dirks.

The radio these days has gotten highly political, and no matter what side of the aisle you stand on, you can definitely find someone saying exactly what you want to hear. But it can be draining to listen to, it can be infuriating, and for most people it’s not fun being mad all the time. Radio Law Talk provides a useful alternative, with legal advice and news discussion that may help you with the law in the future. Headline-making lawsuits are explained and discussed to help listeners get a better understanding of what is happening, and why.

They also talk about Eggo waffles, Parmesan cheese, weed-eaters, and Burning Man. It turns out that you can have fun on a law-focused podcast!

Keeping it organized

Fred Penney and the rest of the Radio Law Talk team broadcast on Saturdays. In the week that passes between a show, a lot of news happens. Whether it’s the large Johnson & Johnson lawsuit over talc powder, or a discussion of current marijuana growers laws and their enforcement, there’s a lot to cover in three hours.

Much like a personal injury lawyer preparing for a case consultation, it takes research, organization, and notes.

Lots of notes like Fred Penney’s here, for example. And then there are the law students who volunteer their time to ensure the team at Radio Law Talk understands the particulars of a given subject.

If you’re looking for something from a Saturday morning podcast than just more politics, tune in to Radio Law Talk! Fred Penney and his team of attorneys can help you learn a little more about the law, provide insight on the latest legal news, and the correct way to pronounce ‘Parmesan’.

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