The authors aimed this book at three different groups—the academic types who are interested in the decision-making process in the context of uncertain information, policy makers who are in a position to make modifications to this process, and attorneys who want to "enhance their advocacy skills." The exclusion of practicing mental health professionals, including psychiatrists and clinical psychologists, as a primary target audience of this book does not appear to be an oversight. The book reads slowly, and there is much repetition of the limited number of ideas. The book could have been several pages shorter if the authors had written more succinctly and with less repetition about this very narrowly focused topic. Forensic psychiatrists (and psychologists) might have some interest in the book to better appreciate the nuances and complexities of jury decision making. However, this knowledge would not be particularly relevant to the role of the forensic mental health expert witness. Psychiatrists may be interested if they were defendants in a medical malpractice claim. However, the book will not allay any fears of a physician-defendant, despite the authors’ noting a relatively lower percentage of plaintiff victories in medical malpractice cases compared with other civil cases. In sum, with regard to psychiatrists and other mental health clinicians, this book would be worthwhile reading for those clinicians with an avid interest in this specific area of the judicial process.