A Southwest Litigation and Business Law Firm
Jennings Haug Keleher McLeod provides a comprehensive range of litigation and business legal services to clients throughout the Southwest and the United States. Our attorneys offer an extensive trial, litigation management, dispute resolution and complex litigation experience. Having the trust of our clients is the cornerstone of our success. Our clients take comfort in knowing they will be working with a skilled and collaborative team of professionals who have the experience, business judgment and resources to handle their legal needs.
The firm’s tradition of excellence is distinguished, and our attorneys are widely respected throughout the Southwest and nationally.
Jennings Haug Keleher McLeod maintains a vast network of resources and brings a depth of experience and perspective in service of both current and new clients.
We believe that resolving our clients’ problems begins with understanding our clients and their objectives. One size does not fit all, and a legal strategy used in one case may not necessarily be effective in the next. Our attorneys adjust their approach according to each client’s goals, resources, operational requirements, and future needs. Whatever the size of the business or the complexity of the matter at hand, our attorneys are committed to developing a process and legal strategy that will produce results.
A recent case out of the Virgin Islands provides a rare example of one court refusing to summarily impose reciprocal discipline on a lawyer because the disciplining court did not afford the lawyer sufficient due process. This month’s column discusses this interesting case and its outcome.
Although Arizona was the first jurisdiction to eliminate Rule 5.4 to allow legal practices to experiment with alternative business models, the idea did not start there. It started in California. Perhaps you are wondering where California is on this issue? This month’s legal ethics column discusses why California rejected the very reforms that its bar recommended.
The November legal ethics column highlights the potential impact of the August 2022 ruling by Judge Linda Parker from the Eastern District of Michigan sanctioning nine attorneys who brought 2020 election challenges in Michigan. According to Judge Parker’s ruling, these lawyers have landed in ethical hot water regarding Rule 11. And, while her decision is on appeal, it’s worth noting the implications that the ruling could have for all litigators.