Robert J. Drakulich is a member of the Civil Litigation Trial Team at THE DRAKULICH FIRM, APLC. Mr. Drakulich focuses his practice primarily on product liability, personal injury, medical malpractice and business litigation cases.
Mr. Drakulich is licensed to practice law in California, Nevada, Minnesota and Washington D.C. Mr. Drakulich has actively participated as a member of the trial team on several multi-million dollar cases.
Mr. Drakulich has a global perspective of law; as he has been intimately involved in all stages of litigation from the initial pleadings, through discovery, pretrial motion practice, trial, and post-trial motion practice.
Mr. Drakulich has also helped secure substantial settlements on behalf of the firm’s clients, collectively resulting in over 40 million dollars. Mr. Drakulich has been honored to be an invited speaker at numerous legal seminars, including the 14th and 15th Annual Complex Litigation Symposiums in New Orleans Louisiana, regarding the challenges of navigating federal preemption in medical device and pharmaceutical litigation, a topic that Mr. Drakulich specializes in.
Mr. Drakulich has also been an invited speaker at HarrisMartin’s MDL Conferences in San Diego and San Francisco, California, speaking on emerging tort litigation. Mr. Drakulich graduated (cum laude) from the University of San Diego School of Law, where he received several awards in both writing and oral advocacy and distinctions as a stand out student in seven of his classes.
These courses that Mr. Drakulich excelled as the top student were all based on issues related to civil litigation trial practice. Before entering law school, Mr. Drakulich was a high school teacher, tennis coach and a working artist.
He graduated (cum laude) with a B.A. degree from the College of Creative Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara. Mr. Drakulich endeavors to employ his creative skills and teaching background in law.
Much like art or teaching, when handling a client’s case, Mr. Drakulich looks at it from every angle, reduces it to the simplest form and tries to think of the most compelling method to convey it to an audience.
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