Litigation in recent decades has been a growth industry, so to speak, and forensic neuropsychology has grown along with it. The development of neuropsychology over the past 30 years as a subspecialty of psychology owes a great deal to its participation in legal proceedings in evaluating cognitive processes. Some say that lawyers more than hospitals or psychiatrists use the services of neuropsychologists, but the empirical data on it are limited (1). At Henry Ford Hospital, the major medical center in Detroit, approximately 25% of referrals for neurological testing come from medical clinics, 25% from neurology, 20% from psychiatrists, and 30% from lawyers and others (personal communication from K. Potel, head of neurological services at Henry Ford Hospital, Oct. 16, 2000). Since many of the cases end up in litigation, medical people ask for a neurological evaluation for that purpose. Attorneys avoid paying for the evaluation when the referral comes from medical services.