Kent Neil Doll, Jr.
Kent DollKent graduated Summa Cum Laude from Gonzaga University School of Law in 2008. While in law school, he served as an associate editor for the Gonzaga Law Review and was a member of the Saul Lefkowitz Moot Court team. In addition to these activities, Kent was also a summer clerk for the law firm of Messina Bulzomi Christensen in Tacoma, Washington, and an extern for the Honorable Robert Whaley. Kent earned a Bachelor of Science in Psychology from Washington State University Vancouver before going to law school. Kent’s practice focuses on civil litigation, representing both plaintiffs and defendants. His practice has a special emphasis on personal injury, premises liability, product liability, consumer protection, insurance coverage, and insurance law.
Articles by Subject Matter
- Automobile/Car Accident (7)
- Bad Faith (10)
- Compensation and Damages (13)
- Consumer Protection Act (CPA) (2)
- Insurance Fair Conduct Act (IFCA) (9)
- Insurance, Claims Handling, insurance Bad Faith, Claim Denials (10)
- Jury Verdicts (12)
- Medical Malpractice (7)
- Negligence (26)
- Nursing Home Liability (1)
- Personal Injury (52)
- Product Liability/Dangerous Products (3)
- Slip and Fall (1)
- Trial/Litigation (19)
- What Can A Victim Expect To Recover? (1)
Monthly Archives: January 2012
Memories fade. The notes you create can be very important for you as the litigation proceeds. It is common knowledge that the wheels of justice move slowly in our country. A lawsuit can go on for years before it is … Continue reading
Had the pleasure of attending WSAJ’s Annual Insurance CLE last Thursday. Like usual, it was very educational. Good job guys!
One of the most frustrating things for me is watching the opposing side abuse discovery rules and get away with it in front of the Court. Well, the Washington Supreme Court and Washington Court of Appeals may be sharing my … Continue reading
Spokane Attorney’s Personal Injury Brief-Washington Supreme Court Holds That Lost Chance Doctrine Applies to Serious Personal Injury
The Washington Supreme Court in Mohr v. Grantham held that the “lost chance doctrine” applies to cases that not only involve death, but also serious personal injury. This is an important victory for victims of medical malpractice. Without the lost … Continue reading