Layton E. Olson, Attorney
LAYTON E. OLSON is of counsel to the law firm of Howe & Hutton, Ltd. He has over 35 years of experience in representation of charitable groups and businesses and consulting firms which work with charities. He also has a general law practice.Layton facilitates legislative and regulatory initiatives in education, health care, transportation, and community technologies in Washington, D.C., Springfield, and Chicago. He is a recognized and published leader in start up and regulation of nonprofit institutions in Illinois. He served as Chair of the Trade and Professional Associations Law Committee of the Chicago Bar Association and was a founder of the Exempt Organizations Committee of the CBA. He graduated from Pomona College, University of California, Berkeley Law School (Boalt Hall), and is licensed in Illinois and California. Layton is also a manager with over 15 years of experience as chief executive of nonprofit organizations and project manager with a focus on public-private for urban and community revitalization. He has managed initiatives for the improvement of economically distressed areas of Northeast Illinois and Northwest Indiana, including in brownfield revitalization and telecommunication infrastructure, and has led resource development for Illinois state wide consortium for digital, literary and technology access.
Listing provided by FindLaw. How to update or change your listing?
|Chicago Estate Planning Lawyer|
The Case for Lenity in Adolescent Sentencing
Continuing research and developments in psychology and brain science show that the biological age of maturity is actually closer to 21 or 22, if not older. Yet for legal purposes, including sentencing, society treats people as adults once they reach age 18.
by John Leunig
Riley v. California: Warrantless searches of cell phones incident to arrest prohibited
The United States Supreme Court ruled that police generally may not, without a warrant, search digital information on a cell phone seized from an individual incident to arrest.
by John Leunig