If you previously had a DRI account, you will need to create a new account for the DRI Online Education Center to register for this program.

Program Overview

This exciting webinar will dive into the cutting edge world of Civil Engineering forensic subdisciplines. Presenters will review the forensic subdisciplines and discuss specific case studies and opportunities for integrating technology when evaluating causation theories, damages, and apportionment of liability and reporting of findings. This webinar will give you the latest advantages in forensic engineering to defeat your plaintiff's "novel" theories and misapplication of science. Do not miss the opportunity to learn from S-E-A experts in forensic engineering.

Who Should Attend

  • Attorneys
  • Claims Specialists and Adjusters
  • Young Lawyers

What You Will Learn

  • Deeper understanding of civil engineering subdiscipline specialties
  • The role of technology in civil engineering forensic evaluations
  • The value of matching your expert with the allegations


Paul McCullough

Paul McCullough received his Bachelor of Civil Engineering and Master of Science degrees in Civil Engineering, specializing in structures, from the University of Florida. Mr. McCullough’s professional experience encompasses structural design, construction defect investigation, construction management, conflict resolution, and construction/ development feasibility studies. The emphasis of Mr. McCullough’s structural design experience consists of segmental bridge design, municipal building design, custom residential design, and seismic retrofit analysis for historical buildings. Mr. McCullough is a licensed Professional Engineer in Alabama, California, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, New Jersey, North Carolina, South Carolina, Texas, and Virginia; a licensed Certified Building Contractor in Florida; a licensed General Contractor in California; and a Certified Project Management Professional (PMP). 

DRI, The Voice of the Defense Bar, intends to comply with all applicable anti trust laws. Accordingly, DRI cannot, and will not, tolerate conduct that could lead to, or even suggest, agreement among its members that might restrain trade or violate such laws. All such conduct is a violation of DRI policy