Illinois Erb's Palsy lawyer Archives - John C. Wunsch, P.C.
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The Wunsch Law Blog

Unlocking the Door

To unlock a door, there’s a single key––specifically cut, shaped, and contoured to fit an exact specification. All other conjectures and approximations, even if razor-thin close, will simply not work. Exerting additional force, pressing strongly back and forth, forcefully twisting and turning––a complete waste of time. Winning arguments, tailor made to fit the specific case, […]

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Sight Lines of the Third Eye

Which point of view is most persuasive? There’s seeing the case from the “inside” point of view of the injured party, the Plaintiff. There’s seeing the case from the “inside” point of the view of the responsible harm-inducing party, the Defendant. And then there’s seeing the case from the “outside” point of view of a […]

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All History is Sacred

Headwork, mindscape––to keep track of powerful, commonsense notions as well as unusual, esoteric ideas. Item. One’s life is defined not by the number of years, not by its fleeting rank, title, or status, but by its guiding idea. Some, perhaps many, pass their years without an awareness of what form that idea might take. To […]

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A New Surgical Option for Children with Erb’s Palsy?

In the past, children with Erb’s Palsy were typically offered three surgical options: nerve grafting, external neurolysis, and nerve transfers. There were, and are, other procedures available, but these are three of the most commonly performed. Nerve grafting. Nerve grafting involves harvesting a nerve from one part of the body and grafting it onto the […]

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First Principles: Free Speech

“Congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof; or abridging the freedom of speech, or of the press; or the right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition the government for a redress of grievances”—so reads the First Amendment of the Constitution. Free speech is […]

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Motive’s Irrelevance

It may seem surprising to some that a negligence case brought to recover damages turns entirely on conduct. For some, this may feel a bit incomplete. Genuine culpability, it would seem, would require at least some degree of ill motive or improper design. If the person’s intentions are entirely benevolent but their conduct inadvertently causes […]

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