The civil trial verdict has no impact on Murray's criminal appeal, "but in the court of public opinion, this is huge," Wass told CNN.
Murray, who is appealing his involuntary manslaughter conviction, is scheduled to be released from jail this month after serving two years of a four-year sentence.
His medical licenses were suspended after his conviction two years ago, but he could regain them, Wass said "He has a lot of patients who really want him to come back and practice," she said. "And we'll see."
On NBC, Murray said, "I will restart my life and, God willing, I will be a model to show the world that despite adversity, and when bad things happen to good people, they can restart their life and succeed.
The jury foreman bristled at the suggestion that Murray was vindicated by his verdict.
"Absolutely not," Barden said. "I don't see it as a vindication of Dr. Murray, and no, I would not hire him as my doctor. It's not a vindication. Again, it's the way the question was worded."
Asked by NBC whether he felt vindicated, Murray said the verdict showed him that "you have to wait on the Lord. You just have to know that he is there for you, and he is going to deliver his justice on his time."