Coulter Boeschen is an attorney and legal author practicing
in the San Francisco Bay Area. He specializes in complex legal research and
writing, as well as publishing legal material that explains the law to
attorneys and the general public. He has contributed more than two dozen
chapters to a wide array of legal treatises and practice guides, a number of
which are cited as secondary sources in official California jury instructions.
He provides expert legal commentary for LexisNexis on California’s Unfair
Competition Law and continuously revises and updates several flagship Matthew
Bender/Lexis legal publications, such as the New Appleman Insurance Practice
Guide. At last count, he had written close to eighty articles aimed at
explaining the law to non-attorneys. Coulter received his law degree from the
University of Michigan Law School in 2003. He can be reached at boeschen “at” gmail.com for legal work and
When he isn’t practicing law or writing about it, Coulter
enjoys exploring the Bay Area and beyond with his wife and son.
Visit Coulter's Profile on Google+
Articles By Coulter Boeschen
Expert witness testimony is essential to most medical malpractice cases. It pays to learn ahead of time why expert testimony is crucial in medical malpractice cases, what that testimony consists of, who may serve as an expert, and when an expert might not be necessary.
Learn about medical malpractice and how to prove a claim.
Hospitals can be on the legal hook for their employees' medical negligence, but the facility's liability hinges on a few key factors.
Medical malpractice damages can include recovery for pain and suffering, medical bills, and reduced quality of life.
Emergency medical situations may have special rules that don't apply to other medical malpractice scenarios.
If you are injured by a nurse's negligence, you may have a claim for medical malpractice.
A doctor must fully inform a patient about the risks involved in a medical procedure or treatment. In both medical and legal terminology, this is called "informed consent."
Learn about birth-related injuries to babies and mothers -- who can sue, and what damages may be recovered.