Yesterday, we ran the first part of a piece in which local attorneys discussed an Oct. 31 New York Times story on arbitration clauses. Today, attorneys Michael Garone, a Schwabe, Williamson and Wyatt shareholder who specializes on employment and appellate law, and Steve Larson a Stoll Berne class action expert, talk about how the trend is playing out locally. Read Part II .
An Oct. 31 New York Times story on the advent of arbitration as a means toward resolving consumer and small business grievances struck a chord with attorneys nationwide.
The story "Arbitration Everywhere, Stacking the Deck of Justice" asks whether arbitration clauses, essentially as opposed to class-action suits, provide the best avenues in disputes.
This is a two part article read Part I .
More than a year after a federal judge ruled that Providence Health Plan cannot deny coverage of a type of behavioral therapy for autism, the parties were back in court arguing over what the health insurer owes the plaintiffs. Read more...
On October 29, 2015, Joshua Ross will be speaking at 2015 OSB Pro Bono Fair. The event be held at World Trade Center in downtown Portland. The Three Free CLEs will run concurrently in the afternoon from 3:00pm-7:30pm followed by the fair, awards and social from 5:00 to 7:30. For more details click here.
Andrew Davis and Benjamin Leedy co-authored chapter 17, “Commercial Purchase and Sale Agreements,” for the Oregon Real Estate Deskbook, Oregon State Bar, 2015
A judge has blasted a California software giant's claim that a cabal of campaign advisers are to blame for the decision to tank the state's $300 million Cover Oregon website project. Read article.
The Unashamed Progressive By Susan G. Hauser Published in: 2015 Oregon Super Lawyers — August 2015 Business lawyer Steven Berman works for same-sex marriage, GMO labeling and marijuana legalization; and note the pedigree. Read article
A new client contacts you because one of its former attorneys made a mistake—a big one. Maybe the attorney blew a deal, or negligently drafted an agreement, or failed to take some action that would have protected your client as its business relationship with a third party started falling apart. And your client, understandably, wants to know its options. How can it be made whole? So you talk about a potential malpractice suit. The facts seem strong, the claim is timely, but you still need to disclose the risks. This article was published in the Summer 2015 edition of the Oregon State Bar’s Litigation Journal. Read article.
STOLL BERNE is proud to announce that THIRTEEN of our attorneys have been named on the 2015 Oregon Super Lawyer list and THREE named on the 2015 Oregon Rising Stars list.
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