Julius Glickman, Attorney

Julius Glickman Lawyer

Julius Glickman update listing

Litigation, General Practice


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JULIUS GLICKMAN

  • SIGNIFICANT CASES

    -- Tanox, Inc. v. Akin Gump Strauss Hauer & Feld, et al.

    Mr. Glickman successfully represented 3 law firms Akin Gump Strauss Hauer & Feld, Williams, Birnberg & Andersen, and The Robinson Lawfirm of Washington, D.C. in a lawsuit for their attorneys' fees based upon certain payments and royalties, if any, from a pharmaceutical drug. The fee agreement provided that the total fees to the Lawyers were capped at $500 million and the total fees derived from royalties were capped at $300 million. Opinion, p. 249. The case was appealed by the defendant and the fee agreement and award to the attorneys were confirmed in their entirety. Tanox, Inc. v. Akin Gump Strauss Hauer & Feld, et al., 105 S.W.3d 244 (Tex.App.-Houston [14th Dist.] 2003, pet. denied).

    -- Janacek v. Triton Energy

    In 1992, Mr. Glickman was lead counsel in a lawsuit in which the jury rendered the largest verdict in the United States for one individual in a wrongful termination case. Prior to entering judgment, the case was subsequently settled for less than the jury verdict. No. 90-7220-M, Jimmy W. Janacek v. Triton Energy Corporation and William Lee, 298th District Court, Dallas County, Texas. It was the second largest jury verdict in 1992 in the United States.

    -- Sims v. Kaneb Services, Inc., et al.

    Mr. Glickman was lead counsel in another wrongful termination case in which a CPA was fired for refusing to commit an illegal act. The jury award was the largest wrongful termination case in Texas in a case of this kind until the Janacek case, tried by Mr. Glickman three years later. The case was settled and the settlement required confidentiality. No. 86-2474, Roger Sims v. Kaneb Services, Inc., et al., 334th District Court, Harris County, Texas. It was the fifth largest jury verdict in the United States for 1989.

    -- Robertson Oil Co. v. Phillips Petroleum

    Mr. Glickman obtained a verdict in a tortious interference case for a gasoline distributor against a major oil company. At that time, that was the largest damage award of its kind in Arkansas. Robertson Oil Co., Inc. v. Phillips Petroleum, 14 F.3d 373 (8th Cir. 1993, en banc).

  • ADDITIONAL IMPORTANT CASES IN DIFFERENT AREAS

    Mr. Glickman has been lead counsel in a wide variety of litigation, including suits for breach of contract, fraud, malicious prosecution, recovering a broker's finder's fee, antitrust, slander and libel, minority shareholders, executives in severance and termination disputes, race, gender, and national original discrimination, suits by doctors for defamation and assault and battery, along with representing doctors in peer review proceedings and partnership disputes, and many others. The following are representative cases where Mr. Glickman acted as lead counsel for plaintiffs:

    Wrongful Termination

    1. Plaintiff alleged that she had been fired because she filed a worker's compensation claim. Immediately after the jury awarded actual damages and before punitive damages were decided, a confidential settlement was reached. No. 93-26231, Carrie Fox v. Mullins, 280th District Court, Harris County, Texas.

    Malicious Prosecution

    2. After two weeks in trial in federal court in a suit for malicious prosecution, a substantial settlement was entered into against a car dealership and television station in Tyler, Texas. C.A. No. 6:91CV659, Michael P. Smith v. TV-3, Inc., et al., U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Texas, Tyler Division.

    Broker's and Finder's Fees

    3. The jury found that a real estate broker was due a finder's fee for identifying a buyer for the Blackeyed Pea restaurants. After a substantial jury verdict, a confidential settlement disposed of the case. No. 86-16433-K, Houston/Southwest Corp. v. Prufrock Restaurants, Inc. et al., 192nd District Court, Dallas County, Texas. 

    Antitrust

    4. In an antitrust case, Plaintiff Chemad Corporation alleged violations of a conspiracy in restraint of trade. After a substantial jury verdict with treble damages, the case was settled for a confidential amount. No. TY-77-178-CA, Chemad Corporation v. Dallas Tailor & Laundry Supply, et al., U. S. District Court, Eastern District of Texas, Tyler Division.

    5. In another antitrust case, Mr. Glickman represented S & S News and a jury awarded S & S News damages, which were trebled. Subsequently, the case was settled for a confidential amount. No. FS-74-80-C, S & S News Agency, Inc. v. ARA Services, Inc. and Mid-Continent News Agency, Inc., U.S. District Court, Western District of Arkansas, Ft. Smith Division.

    Defamation

    6. In a defamation case, the jury found for a former Coca-Cola employee who claimed Coca-Cola slandered him when he started his own competing vending business. No. 83-39383, Mark Vicinanza v. Houston Coca-Cola Bottling Company, Jack Fontaine, and Charlie Wallis, 165th District Court, Harris County, Texas. The defendant appealed. Plaintiff's verdict was affirmed with a reduction of some of the damages.

    Minority Shareholders

    7. After one trial in a suit where minority shareholders had sued the majority stockholder, a settlement was reached. No. 86-0198, David Frame, Jr., Charles J. Katz & W. T. Campbell v. James E. Lyon & Ruska Instrument Corporation, 129th District Court, Harris County, Texas.

    8. Our client, a minority stockholder, sued a majority stockholder for value of his stock and other compensation. After a temporary restraining order was entered for our client and key depositions were quickly taken, a settlement was reached. No. 2005-10327, Ketan Thakkar v. J. C. Thakker and Shiv Om Consultants, Inc., 334th District Court, Harris County, Texas.

    Representing a City Councilman

    9. The jury awarded Mr. Glickman's client, a Houston city councilman, judgment in a lawsuit against his former election opponent. No. 82-12207, Jim Greenwood v. O'Brien Murphy, 164th  District Court, Harris County, Texas.

    Breach of Contract and Defamation

    10. Mr. Glickman and Mr. Hughes represented Wellington in a case tried in New York City state court in which the jury rendered a substantial verdict for breach of contract and defamation for their client. The jury award was reduced by the trial judge and affirmed on appeal.  It settled for a confidential amount.  No. 116797/95, Wellington Funding and Business Consultants, Inc. v. Continental Grain Company, Contitrade Services Corp. and Contifinancial Services Corp., Supreme Court of the State of New York, County of New York.

    Class Actions Over Junk Faxes

    11. Plaintiffs sued for unsolicited junk faxes. Houston Cellular settled before trial. No. H95-1066; The Chair King, Inc., et al v. Houston Cellular Corporation, et al; U. S. District Court for the Southern District of Texas, Houston Division.

    12. In a second case, our client sued the Dallas Cowboys for sending unsolicited junk faxes. The Dallas Cowboys settled before trial. No. 00-00808, Omnibus International, Inc. v. Dallas Cowboys Football Club, Ltd., its general partner JWJ Corporation, and American Blast Fax, Inc., K-192nd District, Dallas County, Texas.

    Race and National Origin Discrimination

    13. Mr. Glickman was lead counsel in a case involving race and national origin discrimination of 16 Vietnamese. The case settled for a confidential amount. No. H-94-1312, Binh Trinh, et al. v. Circle K Corp., U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Texas, Houston Division.

    Assault and Battery

    14. Mr. Glickman was lead counsel in a case in which he represented a female anesthesiologist against a surgeon, Baylor College of Medicine, and Methodist Hospital in which the anesthesiologist claimed that the surgeon struck her in the chest. The case settled with all three defendants for confidential amounts.

    Whistleblower

    15. A female police captain sued the City of Jersey Village alleging improper activity as a whistleblower and she was wrongfully terminated. The case settled prior to trial.  No. 91-01175, Denise Campbell v. The City of Jersey Village, 113th District Court, Harris County, Texas.

    Intellectual Property

    16. Our client, Ardell Nelson, alleged counterclaims and third-party claims for patent infringement, unlawful use of trade secrets, breach of fiduciary duty, fraud, conspiracy, RICO, breach of contract, and other causes of action against Issam Fares, various WEDGE entities, and PMI Industries, Inc. The case settled for a confidential amount prior to trial. No. H-85-1857, Ultraflote Corporation International and Ultraflote Corporation v. Ardell H. Nelson, U.S. District Court, Southern District of Texas, Houston Division.

    Estates, Wills, and Trust Litigation

    17. Disputes among relatives over wills and trusts often are bitter and hard-fought. One example of a case we handled involved a doctor who sued his two sons for the recovery of damages, as well as property which he had turned over to his sons temporarily in a trust while he was suffering from a stroke. Diamond v. Diamond, Harris County Probate Court.

    Real Estate
    Real estate disputes involve a myriad of different fact situations. 

    18. We represented a real estate limited partnership which had purchased a 160-unit Sunflower Terrace apartment. The sellers reneged and attempted to take back the property after the buyers had already paid for it. The jury verdict, actual and punitive damages, was in the amount of $1,448,815. That case was affirmed on appeal. The case was a landmark case in that it concerned the liability of an attorney who engaged in a civil conspiracy to defraud. Likeover v. Sunflower Terrace II, Ltd., 696 S.W.2d 468. One major law firm in Houston instructed every one of its lawyers to read this case.

    19. In a suit on a real estate contract, we successfully represented a purchaser of a building when the seller attempted to default the purchaser and take back the property after all but one payment had been made on the building. Stephenson v. Adams, 640 S.W.2d 681 (reversing summary judgment for defendants).

  • CASES OF FIRST IMPRESSION

    Conspiracy to Defraud

    1. Two purchasers of an apartment complex represented by Mr. Glickman received a substantial verdict in their favor against the defendants and their lawyer. The name partner in a major firm said every lawyer in his firm should read the case. Likeover v. Sunflower Terrace II, Ltd., 696 S.W.2d 468 (Tex.App.-Houston [1st Dist.] 1985, no writ).

    Insurance Appraisal and Damages

    2. Mr. Glickman represented an apartment owner who sought appraisal for his fire losses. For the first time in the history of Texas, an insured was given the right to appraisal for his fire losses. Previously, only the insurance company had been entitled to appraisal.  Standard Fire Ins. Co. v. Fraiman, 514 S.W.2d 343, 345 (Tex.App.-Houston [14th Dist.] 1974, no writ).

    3. In a later case, our client sought consequential damages for the insurance company's refusal to appraise. The Court ruled that the insurance company was liable for consequential damages for breach of an appraisal clause of an insurance policy. This was a case of first impression in Texas. Standard Fire Ins. v. Fraiman, 588 S.W.2d 681, at 683 (Tex.App.-Houston [14th  Dist.] 1979, n.r.e.)

  • REPRESENTING DEFENDANTS

    Mr. Glickman has also successfully represented defendants in a variety of different kinds of cases. Here are a few examples: Plaintiff sued Honda for millions and it had nationwide implications. Mr. Glickman obtained, after key discovery was taken early, a summary judgment against the plaintiff and it was affirmed on appeal. No. 96-20013, Christiaan Walker v. American Honda Motor Company, Inc., et al., 98 F.3d 1338 (5th Cir. 1996). In a jury trial where Mr. Glickman represented Humble National Bank, the jury exonerated Humble National Bank. No. 83-51711, David R. Murphy & Humble National Bank, Ltd. v. Humble National Bank, et al., 269th District Court, Harris County, Texas. We have represented public companies such as General Electric, Uniroyal, and Weingarten.

  • REPRESENTATION OF EXECUTIVES AND PROFESSIONALS

    Julius Glickman has also represented high level executives in negotiating their employment contracts and severance packages. He has represented executives in public and private corporations in which they sought damages and compensation for breach of contract, defamation, and wrongful termination. 

  • WHAT ONE JUDGE SAID

    In a case in federal court, a federal judge affirming a punitive damage jury award for our client wrote the following about Mr. Glickman:

    "[P]laintiff's counsel never once resorted to populist rhetoric and, though he was certainly a vigorous and effective advocate, at all times comported himself in a polite and appropriate manner. . .

    "[I]t is noteworthy that while plaintiff's case was not remarkably obvious indeed it seemed to the court rather thin in some respects defendant's principal witnesses were nervous and uncertain in the extreme, so much so that a reasonable fact finder could have thought them deliberately evasive and could have concluded that they had guilty minds."

    Robertson Oil Co. v. Phillips Petroleum, 779 F.Supp. 994, 998 (W.D. Ark. 1991).

  • WHAT ANOTHER JUDGE THOUGHT

    When Texaco attempted to disqualify the judge in the Texaco-Pennzoil case, Judge Farris chose Julius Glickman to represent him. Mr. Glickman submitted an extensive brief on the law and the defendant's motion to disqualify was denied. Mr. Glickman felt it a great privilege to be trusted with this representation.

  • WHAT SOME LAWYERS BELIEVE

    Mr. Glickman has represented law firms, partners in major law firms, a former President of the Texas Trial Lawyers, and a former President of the Houston Bar Association. Lawyers refer us most of our cases. We are honored to have their confidence.

  • AWARDS
  • Leon Jaworski Award:
    In 2004, Mr. Glickman was the recipient of the prestigious Leon Jaworski Award presented by the Houston Bar Association Auxiliary. This award honors a lawyer who has rendered outstanding service to the community.

    Best Lawyers in America:
    Mr. Glickman has been continually listed in Best Lawyers in America for over 11 years.

    Super Lawyers:
    Mr. Glickman has been continually listed in Texas Monthly's Super Lawyers, and has been listed in Inside Magazine's Top Lawyers and H-Texas magazine's Top Lawyers.

    National Order of the Barristers - Honorary Barrister:
    Mr. Glickman was selected Honorary Barrister and selected to the National Order of the Barristers for Having Exhibited Excellence and Attained High Honor through the Art of Courtroom Advocacy.

  • BOARD CERTIFICATION AND PROFESSIONAL ACTIVITIES

    Mr. Glickman is certified in Civil Trial Law by the Texas Board of Legal Specialization. He is an Advocate of the American Board of Trial Advocates, which is a national organization of trial lawyers composed of approximately 50% plaintiff and 50% defendant. Membership is by invitation only and based upon a vote of the members. Mr. Glickman is past President of the Houston Chapter. He is a past member of the Board of Directors of the State Bar of Texas, was Vice Chairman of the Texas Board of Legal Specialization, and President of the Houston Chapter of Civil Trial Specialists. He is admitted to practice before the U.S. Supreme Court (1994), the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Texas, the U.S. Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals, the 11th Circuit, and Eastern, Northern and Southern Districts of Texas (1966).

  • OVERVIEW AND BACKGROUND

    Julius Glickman received his B.A. (cum laude) from The University of Texas at Austin in Plan II (an accelerated Honors program) in 1962. Julius Glickman received his LLB from The University of Texas School of Law in 1966. 

    Mr. Glickman grew up in Big Spring, Texas and went to The University of Texas at Austin where he was student body President in 1962 and 1963 and was selected an Outstanding Student. He was a member of Friars, Silver Spurs, and the Tejas Club.

  • CIVIC AWARDS AND PARTICIPATION

    Mr. Glickman was Chair of the Development Board at The University of Texas and is Chair-Elect of the Chancellor's Council at The University of Texas System. He has served on the Commission of 125, which was a group of distinguished citizens to give direction to The University for the next 25 years. He is a Life Member of the President's Associates at The University of Texas and is a member of the Museum Council at the newly-opened Jack Blanton Museum, the art museum at The University of Texas. He is a Distinguished Life Member of the Tejas Club and received the Distinguished Alumnus Award from his high school in Big Spring, Texas. He was a founding member of the Blanton Museum of Art.

    He is a member of the Philosophical Society of Texas, a non-profit, educational institution founded in 1837. A principal purpose of the Philosophical Society is to foster research and preservation of literary, scientific, and philosophical studies and documents. Membership is limited to two hundred persons of distinction whose lives and characters have furthered the purposes for which the Society was established.

  • ORGANIZATIONS AND BOARD MEMBERSHIPS

    He has been involved in the following organizations:

  • YMCA of Greater Houston Area: Board of Directors, 2002-2004
  • Texas Historical Foundation: Board of Directors, 2001-2003
  • Museum of Fine Arts (Houston): European Subcommittee, 2001-present
  • Houston Symphony: Board of Directors, 1993-2000, Executive Committee, 1996-2000
  • Humanities Council of Texas: Board of Directors and Secretary
  • Episcopal High School: Board of Trustees 1991-1994; Chancellor 1994; Annual Giving Chair - 1989-1990
  • St. John's School: Annual Giving Award, 1983-1984
  • Bill of Rights Foundation: 1970-1972
  • Big Brothers: 1966-1968

  • ETHICS AND THE LAW

    He and his client, Jimmy Janacek, established a Chair in The University of Texas School of Law in Business and Professional Ethics. 

    When Julius Glickman was a member of the Board of Directors of the State Bar of Texas, he and the committee he chaired reorganized the Houston area grievance committee system which opened the grievance system to more lawyers and the public and, at the same time, reduced a large backlog of cases pending before the grievance committee. It is a system still in use today in Houston for processing and handling grievances against lawyers. 

    He was the featured speaker at the Order of the Barristers on the topic, "Professionalism". 

    He also was the main speaker at both the statewide banquet for new members of the Texas Board of Legal Specialization and at the State Bar Leadership Conference for state and local bar officers, directors and committee chairs on Professionalism - Irrelevant Or Does It Work, Board of Legal Specialization Awards Banquet, State Bar of Texas Leaders Conference, 1995.

    He also spoke on Conflicts of Interest, The University of Texas School of Law, 1997.

  • PUBLICATIONS AND AREAS OF PRACTICE

    In his career, Mr. Glickman has handled a wide variety of cases. While he has had areas of substantive emphasis, his specialty is trying cases. We believe that the elements of legal causes of action can be learned relatively quickly through reading of the law. The ability to try a case can be learned only from trying many cases over many years and gaining experience in picking juries, cross-examining witnesses, reading people, and learning what persuades judges and juries. 

    Below is a list of certain areas of trial practice and subject areas where he has written or spoken before various lawyers and bar associations: 

    General Strategies for the Trial of a Case
    Thinking about how to win is one of the most difficult parts of the case. 

  • Evaluating Your Case, The University of Texas School of Law, 2001
  • Using Demonstrative Aids to Simplify and Condense the Complex Case, State Bar of Texas, Intellectual Property Law, 1994
  • The Plaintiff Attorneys' Dilemma:  Deciding What to Sue for, Who to Sue, and for How Much, Advanced Employment Law Course, State Bar of Texas, 1992
  • Choosing the Correct Party to Sue, Texas Association of Civil Trial & Appellate Specialists, 1992
  • Persuasion In Litigation, Litigation, Volume 8, No. 3, Spring 1982
  • Settling Cases on Appeal, Houston Bar Association, Appellate Section, 1996

    Picking Juries
    Many people believe that selecting a jury is 80% of the trial.

  • How to Get the Jury You Want, The University of Texas School of Law, 2002
  • Voir Dire:  Choosing the Right Jury, South Texas College of Law, 1999; University of Texas School of Law, 2002
  • Choosing and Courting a Jury, South Texas College of Law, 1994, 1997
  • Voir Dire: Preparation, Communication and Presentation, State Bar of Texas Choosing and Courting a Jury, 1994
  • Jury Selection, The University of Texas School of Law Conference on Labor and Employment Law, 1996 (paper only)

    Experts
    Experts play an important role in many cases, particularly in establishing the amount of damages.

  • Experts, The University of Texas 5th Annual Conference on Labor & Employment Law, 1998
  • Preparation and Presentation of Plaintiff's Expert, Houston Bar Association Trial Practice and Procedure Institute, 1990
  • How To Be a Witness, Expert and Otherwise, C.P.A. Seminar, 1990 and 1989

    Damages and Large Jury Verdicts
    Large verdicts are like making music. Every composer has all the notes to write a composition, but only a few can use those notes to make music. Most lawyers have access to the same facts as their adversary. The art of advocacy is making music with the facts.

  • How to Win Significant Jury Verdicts (and Hold On to Them), Houston Trial Lawyers Association Luncheon, 1994
  • Protecting the Large Punitive Damage Award, Houston Bar Association's Appellate Section, 1993
  • Asking For and Getting the Big Damages Verdict, Houston Bar Association's Litigation Section, 1993
  • The Triton Energy Case Plaintiff's Attorney's Perspective, Institute of Business Law, 1993, 1994

    Defamation and Business Disparagement
    One area of special interest for us has been defamation and business disparagement. Defamation includes libel and slander. Slander is defamation by oral statements. Libel is the use of the written word to defame.

  • Defamation as an Employment Tort, Houston Bar Association, Labor and Law Section, 1996
  • Libel, Slander and Privacy Issues, Houston Bar Association, Continuing Legal Education Committee, February 9, 1996

    Whistleblowing, Wrongful Termination, and Getting Fired for Refusing to Commit Illegal Acts
    It is important for society to protect those who refuse to break the law or who bring to light wrongdoing in business and government. 

  • Wrongful Termination - Big Texas Verdicts, 16th Annual Employment Relations Symposium (San Antonio), 1994
  • The Triton Energy Case - Plaintiff's Attorney Perspective, Institute of Business Law of California State University in Los Angeles, 1994, 1993
  • Claims of Conscience/Sarbanes-Oxley, State Bar of Texas, 2005
  • When Accountants Refuse to Break the Law - Two Big Verdicts, Texas Society of Certified Public Accountants, 1995

    Employment Cases

  • Picking Juries in Employment Cases, Foundation of the American Board of Trial Advocates, Multi-State Labor and Employment Law Seminar, 2005
  • Strategies for the Establishment and Recovery of Damages for State Common Law Employment Torts, Conference on Labor and Employment Law, 1994
  • Evaluating Employment Cases from the Plaintiff's Perspective, The University of Texas School of Law, 2004
  • Trial of an Employment Case:  A View from the Bench, Moderator, South Texas College of Law, 2002
  • Litigation Strategies for the Employment Trial, South Texas College of Law, 1997
  • Trial Strategies in Employment Cases, South Texas College of Law, 2004
  • Trial Techniques in Wrongful Termination and Job Discrimination Suits, Litigation Update, State Bar of Texas, 1993
  • The Nuts and Bolts of Plaintiff's Litigation, National Employment Lawyers Association Employment Law Seminar, 1993
  • Disputes Between Businesses and Claims Against Businesses
    Business disputes frequently involve great complexity and a wide variety of matters. Mr. Glickman has written or spoken on such matters, including the following:

  • Litigation Between Business Owners, Advanced Civil Trial Course, State Bar of Texas, August, 1995. This was the advanced civil trial course for people preparing to take the certification to become a civil trial specialist.
  • Special Issues in Suing Foreign Manufacturers, State Bar Section on Antitrust and Business Litigation, 1995, 1994, 1993
  • How to Prove and Try a Complex Commercial Case, Houston Bar Association, Commercial and Consumer Law Section, 1992
  • How Small Firms Can Handle Complex Litigation, American Bar Association, Litigation Section, 1983
  • Proof of Damages In Antitrust & Business Litigation, Houston Lawyer, Winter, 1978

    Minority Shareholder Rights
    The rights of shareholders is a growing area, not only in public companies, but for small business.

  • Minority Shareholders' Rights, Houston Bar Association, 1998
  • Litigation Between Business Owners, Advanced Civil Trial Course, State Bar of Texas, August, 1995. This was the advanced civil trial course for people preparing to take the certification to become a civil trial specialist.

    Business Torts
    There are many areas of wrongs by and against businesses. Business torts cover a wide variety of matters, including tortious interference, fraud, antitrust, business disparagement, trade secrets, non-compete agreements, fiduciary duty, and other commercial disputes. Articles include:

  • Business Torts, Houston Bar Association, Out-of-Town Institute, 1978
  • State Employment Torts, Advanced Employment Law Course, 1993

    Lender Liability

  • Lender Liability Update, Corporate Counsel Review, Vol. 8, Nov. 1989.
  • Position Organization Location Duration
    School Degree Major Graduation
    University of Texas School of Law Law SchoolN/A  
    State / Court
    Sun. Mon. Tue. Wed. Thu. Fri. Sat.


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    Julius Glickman
    Fulbright Tower, 1301 McKinney
    Suite 2900
    Houston, TX 77010
    29.753723,-95.359602

    MAIN LOCATION

    Fulbright Tower, 1301 McKinney
    Suite 2900
    Houston, TX 77010


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    LAWYER BADGES

    SAMPLE LEGAL CASES

    Keeping a Pain Journal After a Personal Injury
    Chronic pain can be debilitating, and it can get worse with time. Treating pain is essential to getting better and moving on with your life. However, you need to develop a way to inform your medical providers and the insurance company about your pain.
    NEW LAW: B.C.’S LAND OWNER TRANSPARENCY ACT EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER 30TH
    As of November 30, 2020, the Land Owner Transparency Act (“Act/LOTA”) will be in effect. The Act was created by the BC government as a measure to assist with tax evasion, fraud, and money laundering. The LOTA will be the first of its kind in Canada. Failure to comply under the Act can result in your interest not being registered and may result in fines.
    Eleventh Circuit Holds That Manufacturers/Distributors That Do Not Market Or Advertise Through Predominantly Hispanic Media Outlets Have No Duty To Warn In Spanish
    Eleventh Circuit Holds That Manufacturers/Distributors That Do Not Market Or Advertise Through Predominantly Hispanic Media Outlets Have No Duty To Warn In Spanish