Tim Cagle retired as a trial attorney in the fields of Medical Malpractice, Products Liability, and Wrongful Death law. During his time in private practice, he also served as co-counsel to other trial lawyers by conducting the cross examination of adverse expert witnesses during trials.

In addition, he was a law professor and taught courses in Torts, Evidence, Medical Malpractice and Negotiations. He is admitted to practice law in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, State of Missouri, before the Federal District Court in Boston, and has been admitted pro hac vice for the trial of cases in the State of New Hampshire, the State of Rhode Island, and before the Federal District Court in the State of New Jersey.

He received a Bachelor of Arts Degree from Kansas State College and a Doctor of Jurisprudence Degree from Suffolk University, Boston, Massachusetts.

His memberships have included the American Bar Association, Massachusetts Bar, Academy of Trial Attorneys, Massachusetts Academy of Trial Attorneys, Nashville Songwriters Association, American Legion, Boston Pacemaker Club and Sigma Chi Alumni Association. He served as a First Lieutenant in the United States Army, was assigned to Military Intelligence and was honorably discharged.

After playing college football, he served as an assistant high school football coach.  He has written over three hundred and fifty songs, played professionally in groups and as a single performer and spent time in Nashville as a songwriter.

He is also the author of Whispers From The Silence, a novel based on his experiences writing songs and his career as a singer/songwriter.

His second novel, Unexpected Enemy (Ultimate Revenge), is a medical/legal thriller.  It’s the story of a woman who receives a mysterious stranger’s sperm at an infertility clinic, and was released in December, 2017.

His third novel, another medical/legal thriller, Class Of Two, is the story of two lawyers, ex-college roommates and football All-Americans, who take on a world class heart surgeon accused of implanting a defective pacemaker, at trial.  It was released in August, 2019.

His biggest regret in life is that he did not spend more time concentrating on guitar riffs, lyrical hooks and finger-popping melodies, and less time learning about when to blitz if the guards pull on third and long, blistering cross-examination techniques and expert witness fee schedules.


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