In an era of social distancing, the spotlight has landed upon the means by which judicial systems worldwide can continue to function where hearings and meetings must take place remotely.

Whether in litigation or arbitration, expert witnesses often work in a “virtual” capacity. In terms of hearing preparation, there may be little practical difference between an in-person or remote expert witness. The key issues, however, arise during the hearing itself. StoneTurn’s London-based Neil Ashton, Dan Langley and David Stern examine the new challenges associated with remote testimony in the UK post-COVID-19.

Read Part I.

Read Part II.

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About the Authors

Neil Ashton

Neil Ashton

Neil Ashton is based in StoneTurn’s London office and has approximately 25 years of experience working in practice, in industry and in expert witness and litigation support work. He acts […]

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Dan Langley - Web

Dan Langley

Dan Langley, a Director* with StoneTurn, has more than 15 years of experience as a chartered accountant, and extensive experience working with clients involved in complex commercial disputes. Dan analyzes […]

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David Stern

David Stern, a Partner with StoneTurn, is a Fellow of the Institute of Chartered Accountants in England & Wales, and has over 25 years of experience in forensic accounting investigations […]

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