The best testimonials come from jurors, an astonishing percentage of whom are happy to remain after verdict to discuss the case with our trial team. Some examples:

The defendant’s lawyers were so organized, so thorough in presenting their case. It was easy to follow.

Juror, after Gibbs Case

I think it’s amazing that Mr. MacGregor seemed to know every single detail – down to the smallest point, of what the evidence was going to be.

Juror, after Gibbs Case

After he cross-examined the plaintiff’s expert, one juror asked, “Why doesn’t Mr. MacGregor have his own TV show?”

Juror, after Verniero Case

I hate to say this but I think the case was over when Mr. MacGregor made his opening statement. Actually, it was over when we realized that every single thing he told us, every date, every fact, every letter, every conversation he told us about came into evidence exactly the way he said it would. You just knew that he was telling us the truth.

Juror, after Yavetz Case

Every day when we waited out in the hall for the trial day to start, we had the same discussion; what is Mr. MacGregor going to do today? Honestly, he is the most entertaining man I have ever met.

Juror, after Lazarovitz Case

Everything he said in his opening was true. Not just true, but it was in the documents, and the testimony, in the exact words he used in his opening.

Juror, after Hopper Case

He had a way of speaking to us that convinced us that he was telling us what really happened.

Juror, after Hopper Case

We liked the plaintiff, at first, but the more Mr. MacGregor brought out through the evidence, the more obvious it was that he had been treated fairly and was overreaching in his lawsuit.

Juror, after Hopper Case

Jurors are brighter and more dedicated to doing their jobs than most people think. Trying a complex case – whether it involves teasing out the operation of an insurance policy or the function of sophisticated computer electronics as in my trade secret or unfair competition cases – is a matter of understanding the way something works and laying it out for the jury the way a good teacher does in a classroom. You don’t talk down to a jury, but you’d better speak to them in terms they can understand without working too hard.

Gregory MacGregor, Lawyer