Most commercial leases provide for a broad range of remedies that the landlord can exercise if the tenant defaults.Read More »
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In every jury trial, there is a period of time where you will “pick” your jury, a process called voir dire.Read More »
It’s a combination of two ideas that have coalesced over time to form an entirely false impression of the purpose and function of arbitration.Read More »
You may have noticed that the issue of redactions has been in the news lately. Of course, I’m referring to the recent release of the Mueller report, in which Mueller confirmed that [redacted], proving what members of the [redacted] party had been saying all along.Read More »
Because most lawyers don’t work with a roomful of polyglots, it is sometimes necessary to take a deposition in a language you do not speak. Though common, such depositions are inherently more complex than a standard deposition.Read More »
Unlike conspiracy, which requires an agreement, an aider and abettor can be liable for simply providing assistance.Read More »
So what, exactly, is the work of a business litigator? Simply put, business litigation is “fights over money.”Read More »
In Rodgers v. Silva, the Court of Appeals concluded that under Minnesota Statute § 572B.07(a), the district court must consider and decide a motion to compel arbitration before deciding a motion to dismiss.Read More »
Experienced litigators frequently make mistakes that young debaters are taught to avoid.Read More »
The Obligation To Collect And Remit Sales Tax To Other States: The Impact of South Dakota v. Wayfair, Inc.
The Wayfair decision is an important one—not only because it reflects a recognition by our highest Court about our nation’s ever-expanding interstate economy—but also because it overturned more than 25 years of Supreme Court precedent and “the physical presence rule” outlined in Quill Corp. v. North Dakota.Read More »