SubscribeAdd blog to your RSS feed
FeedbackWe'd like to hear from you
- The Inbox – December Rain Edition
- California Court SLAPPs Down Employee’s Malicious Prosecution Suit Based on Employer’s Trade Secret Case Against Him
- Upcoming Suits by Suits Whistleblower Webinar – Chance for Free Registration!
- Visions of an Improper Noncompete Provision: Texas Court Rejects LASIK Clinic’s Injunction Request Against Former Doctor
- November 2013 Monthly Roundup
- Skunks, Conquistadores, and Killer Balloons: Why Thanksgiving Is The Best Tuesday (or Possibly Thursday) of the Year
- Texas Strictly Construes Application of Mandatory Arbitration Clause Despite Superseding Agreement With No Such Clause
- Will Fiduciary Liability Insurance Cover Severance Agreement Payments If The Company Can’t Make Them?
- The Inbox, pre-Turkey Day edition
- Upcoming Suits by Suits Webinar: Whistleblower Watch
- After-Acquired Evidence
- Age Discrimination
- Arbitration and ADR
- Breach of Contract
- Civil Litigation
- Dodd-Frank Act
- Equal Pay
- Executive Compensation
- Family Medical Leave
- Fiduciary Duties
- Monthly Roundup
- Motions to Dismiss
- Noncompete Agreements
- Pregnancy Discrimination
- Preliminary Injunction
- Religious Discrimination
- Sarbanes-Oxley Act
- Severance Agreements – Change-in-Control Provisions
- Social Media
- Statutes of limitations
- Summary Judgment
- The Basics
- The Inbox
- Title VII
- Trade Secrets
- Vicarious Liability
- Wage and Hour
- Workplace Conditions (Occupational Safety and Health)
- Wrongful Termination
Blogs We Like:
The AmLaw Daily
The BLT: The Blog of LegalTimes
Connecticut Employment Law Blog
The D&O Diary
Delaware Employment Law Blog
DeNovo: A Virginia Appellate Law Blog
The Employer Handbook
Executive Pay Matters
The Federal Criminal Appeals Blog
Grand Jury Target
Screw You Guys, I’m Going Home: What You Need To Know Before You Scream “I Quit,” Get Fired, Or Decide to Sue the Bastards
Trade Secrets & Noncompete Blog
Virginia Appellate News & Analysis
WSJ Law Blog
Zuckerman Spaeder Contributors
Rachel F. Cotton practices in the areas of complex civil litigation and white collar criminal defense. Prior to joining Zuckerman Spaeder LLP, Ms. Cotton clerked for the Hon. Diana Gribbon Motz of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit and the Hon. Henry H. Kennedy Jr. of the U.S. District Court for the District of Columbia. She previously was an associate at Covington & Burling LLP.
Adam L. Fotiades has experience representing clients involved in consumer class action litigation, business disputes, U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) enforcement actions, legal malpractice litigation, and Chapter 11 proceedings.
Jason Knott, a partner in Zuckerman Spaeder’s Washington office, represents individuals and companies in civil litigation, white-collar criminal matters, and government investigations. Some of his favorite cases have been “Suits by Suits.”
Ellen D. Marcus is a partner in Zuckerman Spaeder’s Washington, DC office, who represents clients in civil litigation throughout the country. Her clients have included CEOs, CFOs, publicly-traded companies, closely-held family businesses, consumers, migrant workers, lawyers and law firms.
Steven Salky primarily represents companies and individuals in white collar criminal cases, regulatory agency investigations, and civil litigation. He has extensive experience representing executives of financial services companies in securities fraud investigations and parallel class action cases.
With a focus on coverage disputes under liability and property insurance contracts, Bill Schreiner represents both insurers and policyholders in coverage disputes of all types. From counseling insureds about coverage under potential policies to negotiation, litigation, and every type of dispute resolution in between, he has experience handing coverage issues of any stripe.
P. Andrew Torrez, named one of Maryland's star lawyers by Benchmark, is a partner in Zuckerman Spaeder’s Baltimore office. He represents both plaintiffs and defendants in complex commercial litigation matters at trial and on appeal.