Ironic, considering their aversion to "junk science."
Overlawyered is reporting on a Newsweek story about a $10,000 per month psychic:
A Manhattan attorney who serves as special counsel to several white-shoe law firms has used Day’s insights to help her select juries and anticipate the opposing team’s arguments.
Source: Great Moments in Voir Dire
For those who don't know, "white-shoe law firm" means the kind of big-money law firms corporations hire, not personal injury attorneys. And corporate defense firms routinely try and exclude plaintiffs' evidence on the grounds that its "junk science." Ironic, no?
Update: A much more in-depth analysis at Concurring Opinions:
"A psychic may make sense as a pep talk for managers, but deciding whether to do a deal based on psychic readings? Yikes. Suppose a CEO makes a big deal decision based on advice from the psychic. What kinds of fiduciary duty problems might arise?"