L. James Krell, Attorney
L. James Krell graduated with honors (Cum Laude) in 2006 with a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Houston Clear Lake and then attended South Texas College of Law. While at South Texas, Mr. Krell was a member of the South Texas Law Review, frequented the Dean's List and was inducted into the Order of the Lytae. Mr. Krell graduated Cum Laude and received his Doctor of Juris Prudence from South Texas in December 2009 and was admitted to the State Bar of Texas in May 2010. Mr. Krell joined the firm in 2009 as a law clerk to Christopher L. Tritico and after passing the February 2010 bar exam, he accepted a position with the firm as an Associate Attorney.
Mr. Krell counsels and advises governmental entities in all aspects of the entities daily operations. This includes all contractual and real estate agreements, advising the entity on employment matters, and any litigation matters that arise.
Mr. Krell also focuses his practice on criminal law, education law, and civil litigation to include personal injury, consumer law, product liability, Insurance Code and Texas Deceptive Trade Practices Act matters as well as general and commercial litigation. Mr. Krell vigorously represents his clients through all phases of litigation from the inception of the case through settlement and trial if necessary.
Personal Injury Lawsuit
If you visit other parts of the world, you will find that they are maybe a running joke about Americans. I have friends from Australia, and they often tell me that suing someone seems to be the American way.
by Kevin Cortright
Defective Product Design Cases, Excluding Other Causes and Feasible Design Alternatives
A look at the requirement of Feasible Design Alternative, and the need to show that a product is unreasonably dangerous in order to recover in a Strict liability Case.
by John Cherundolo
Removable Guards and the Case for Liability. What Warnings?
A look at the American Airlines case involving a baggage handler rendered quadriplegic as a result of an alleged defect in the baggage cart.
by John Cherundolo