One of the major benefits of studying Daf Yomi is that one is exposed to the entire breadth of the (Babylonian) Talmud, something one may not manage even after many years of yeshiva study. In most yeshivot, the focus is on in-depth analysis of the legal portions of the Talmud.
It is a sad spectacle when people fight over a dead man's estate. What can make such disputes more intractable is that often, both sides have a legitimate claim to a given asset. People of goodwill know the importance of compromise and are willing to forego their rights to help avoid disputes. However when it comes to money, goodwill often becomes a casualty.
No contract can cover all eventualities, and only through goodwill and compromise can disputes be avoided when the inevitable happens, and something arises that is not explicitly dealt with in the contract.
Many people, upon receiving notice of jury duty, try hard to avoid actually doing such. They have little time, interest, and often cannot afford the heavy financial price a long trial may entail--not to mention that often jurors are sequestered, cut off from contact with the broader world.