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Editorial Results (free)

1. Dickerson to Carry Tradition of Service as Young Lawyers Division President -

Jake Dickerson, associate with Baker, Donelson, Bearman, Caldwell & Berkowitz PC, is the incoming 2014 president for the Young Lawyers Division of the Memphis Bar Association.

The division arranges and hosts continuing legal education seminars, networking events, pro bono opportunities and fundraisers such as the annual golf tournament benefiting the Porter Goodwill Branch of the Boys & Girls Clubs of Greater Memphis. MBA members 36 years or younger, or within their first three years of practice, are automatically members of the division.

2. Riverside Drug Arrests Linked to Nashville Case -

For two years, Memphis police mounted an investigation in the Riverside section of South Memphis against a long-running drug organization allegedly headed by Kenneth and Keith Bohanon.

3. Arlington Developmental Center Court Case Ends After 21 Years -

The Federal Court lawsuit over conditions at the Arlington Developmental Center is over after 21 years.

U.S. District Court Judge Jon McCalla formally closed the case Wednesday, Dec. 4, by entering an order and final judgment in the court for the Western District of Tennessee.

4. Breen Takes Over as Chief Federal Judge -

U.S. District Judge Daniel Breen is the new chief judge of the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Tennessee.

5. Breen Takes Over as Chief Federal Judge -

U.S. District Judge Daniel Breen is the new chief judge of the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Tennessee.

6. Malone Begins Campaign for County Mayor -

Four years after she left elected office, Deidre Malone says she has learned a lot.

And as a result, her second campaign to become Shelby County mayor will be different than the first one four years ago.

7. Lipman Nominated for Federal Bench -

Sheri Lipman, University of Memphis general counsel and chief of staff to interim university president Brad Martin, has been appointed by President Barack Obama as the newest federal court judge for the Western District of Tennessee.

8. Fowlkes Talks Adjustments to Federal Court -

After seven months as a judge in the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Tennessee, John Fowlkes said he is adjusting to the difference between being a federal judge and a state criminal court judge.

9. Christoff Aims to Empower Young Lawyers in Bar Role -

Annie Christoff of Bass, Berry & Sims PLC is the new president of the Young Lawyers Division of the Memphis Bar Association for 2013.

The Young Lawyers Division is comprised of lawyers under the age of 36 or within their first three years of practice. The division sponsors monthly continuing legal education (CLE) seminars, networking functions and fundraising for organizations such as the Boys & Girls Club of Greater Memphis.

10. Baker Donelson Adds Five Attorneys in Memphis -

Baker, Donelson, Bearman, Caldwell & Berkowitz PC has added five attorneys to its Memphis office.

They are Luke Cantrell, Kristin Clay Dunavant, William O’Connor, Sarah Pazar and Mary Wu.

11. Isom Sentenced in Chancery Court Embezzlement Case -

The outside man in a Chancery Court embezzlement scheme has been sentenced to three years and 10 months in federal prison for his part.

Correy Isom was sentenced Friday, June 8, by U.S. District Court Judge Jon P. McCalla on one count each of conspiracy, theft of federal funds and money laundering. Isom pleaded guilty to the three counts in late 2011.

12. American Drum & Pallet Owner Gets Prison Term -

The president of American Drum & Pallet, 801 Walnut St., was sentenced this week to three years and a month in prison for storing hazardous waste, specifically a pesticide, without a permit at the South Memphis drum-recycling business.

13. Sheriff Candidates Spar, Argue Over ‘Thunderdome’ Jail -

There were two big shows on the local political circuit Monday evening.

One was a forum featuring county mayoral contenders Joe Ford and Mark Luttrell. The two have squared off before, sparring repeatedly over consolidation.

14. Oldham-Wade Sheriff's Debate Crackles -

The two candidates for Shelby County Sheriff met Monday evening at the Central Library for a debate that crackled to life with charges and counter charges about who is more qualified.

The League of Women Voters forum was the first one on one campaign trail encounter between Democratic nominee Randy Wade and GOP nominee Bill Oldham. It drew a standing room only crowd of over 100.

15. Tenn. Judges to Hear Mock Trial Competition -

Ten Memphis-area judges, including Chief Justice Janice M. Holder of the Tennessee Supreme Court, will volunteer at the 2010 American Mock Trial Association National Championship Tournament this weekend in Memphis.

16. Feds Seize Clinic, Doctor’s Money -

U.S. District Judge Jon P. McCalla signed an order Thursday for the forfeiture of the Wickman Family Medical Care Center in Bartlett and other assets of its owners, Dr. John R. Wickman and Nancy G. Wickman.

17. Ex-Police Officer Sentenced to Life Plus 255 Years -

MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) - A federal judge on Wednesday sentenced a former Memphis police officer convicted of stealing drugs, money and merchandise from drug dealers to a prison term of life plus 255 years.

18. Mixed Bag For Bad-Cop Convictions -

There were different outcomes in Memphis federal court this week for two former Memphis police officers accused in a four-year scheme to rob drug dealers.

U.S. District Court Judge Jon P. McCalla sentenced Antoine Owens to five years and three months in prison Wednesday.

19. Two Former Cops Sentenced in Bad Cops Case -

Two former Memphis police officers got very different sentences Wednesday in Memphis Federal court for being part of a four year scheme by a group of at least five cops to rob drug dealers.

Antoine Owens was sentenced to five years and three months in prison Wednesday by U.S. District Court Judge Jon P. McCalla.

20. Memphian Carranza Found Guilty of Human Rights Abuses -

The U.S. Sixth Circuit Court of Appeals affirmed Tuesday that Nicolas Carranza, a former commander of El Salvador’s security forces – now a naturalized U.S. citizen and Memphis resident – is responsible for human rights abuses that took place under his command in his native country in the 1980s.

21. Thompson Case Points To Shady Culture -

Former Shelby County Board of Commissioners member Bruce Thompson told a federal judge this week his behavior was “anomaly.”

22. Thompson Draws Six Month Prison Sentence - $10,000 Fine - Former Shelby County Commissioner Bruce Thompson was sentenced Wednesday to six months in prison and fined $10,000 for telling executive of a Jackson, Tn. construction company that he could influence votes on the Memphis school board.

Thompson was sentenced by U.S. District Judge Jon P. McCalla on one count of mail fraud.

Under federal sentencing guidelines, he could have been sentenced to 21-27 months in prison.

But the plea deal from Thompson's February guilty plea would have allowed Thompson to withdraw his guilty plea if he was sentenced to more than a year and a day in jail. McCalla could have rejected it and the case would have moved toward trial. But McCalla accepted the recommendation of the prosecution and defense to depart from the guidelines.

"I'm here to accept responsibilities for my actions," Thompson told McCalla before the sentence was imposed. "I never expected to be here. ... My reputation has certainly taken a beating. I've spent 25 years building a reputation that's certainly been trashed."

Thompson termed his criminal behavior an "anomaly." His attorney, Leslie Ballin, argued for probation.

McCalla agreed Thompson's behavior in the case was "aberrant." But he also said a prison sentence was called for as a deterrent.

"This is a difficult concept. It only works if people know what happens," McCalla said, referring to the certainty of jail time.

Ballin argued in his position paper that Thompson’s sentence should be determined based on the $7,000 instead of the more than $200,000 Thompson was to be paid by the two construction firms. He also contended Thompson wasn’t using his office as a county commissioner to influence the school board.

“H&M suffered no loss and Thompson only received the fair market value of services rendered by way of his arms-length consulting contract,” Ballin wrote.

Assistant U.S. Attorney Tim DiScenza disagreed on the harm done even if Thompson didn’t influence the outcome.

“Whether or not campaign contributions were required to be given in order for H&M Construction Company to win contract approval is irrelevant, as it is uncontested that the defendant conveyed to H&M .... managers that said contributions would in fact be needed to influence the awarding of the contract,” DiScenza wrote in the government’s position paper submitted last week.

McCalla sided with DiScenza in his ruling and the higher amount was a factor in the prison sentence.

Thompson had no comment as he left the Federal Building Wednesday. The federal Bureau of Prisons will determine where and when he reports to prison.

Several dozen family members and friends were in the courtroom to show support. Rev. Craig Strickland, pastor of Hope Presbyterian Church, testified as a character witness for Thompson. He asked McCalla for leniency.

...

23. Thompson Gets Six Month Jail Sentence -

Former Shelby County Commissioner Bruce Thompson was sentenced this evening to six months in prison and fined $10,000 for telling executive of a Jackson, Tn. construction company that he could influence votes on the Memphis school board.

Thompson was sentenced by U.S. District Judge Jon P. McCalla on one count of mail fraud.

Under federal sentencing guidelines, he could have been sentenced to 21-27 months in prison.

But the plea deal from Thompson's February guilty plea would have allowed Thompson to withdraw his guilty plea if he was sentenced to more than a year and a day in jail. McCalla could have rejected it and the case would have moved toward trial. But McCalla accepted the recommendation of the prosecution and defense to depart from the guidelines.

"I'm here to accept responsibilities for my actions," Thompson told McCalla before the sentence was imposed. "I never expected to be here. ... My reputation has certainly taken a beating. I've spent 25 years building a reputation that's certainly been trashed."

Thompson termed his criminal behavior an "anomaly." His attorney, Leslie Ballin, argued for probation.

McCalla agreed Thompson's behavior in the case was "aberrant." But he also said a prison sentence was called for as a deterrent.

"This is a difficult concept. It only works if people know what happens," McCalla said, referring to the certainty of jail time.

Leaders of H&M Construction Company, who hired Thompson in 2004 to win a contract to build three Memphis city schools had some vocal misgivings about what Thompson was doing.

The reservations are detailed in an excerpt from an FBI report in what became a federal corruption case.

The FBI report excerpt, also known as a “302,” was filed as part of Ballin’s argument that Thompson should avoid prison time and instead be sentenced to probation.

Back and forth

Thompson admitted taking $7,000 in 2004 from two construction firms, H&M Construction and Salton-Fox Construction of Memphis. The payment was made to Thompson after he told the companies’ executives he could control votes on the Memphis City Schools board because of his position as a county commissioner. The companies, working in partnership, were seeking the construction contract.

Thompson quibbled about his precise role, according to the FBI report on its interview with James E. Campbell of H&M.

“I’m not lobbying, I’m consulting,” Campbell quoted Thompson as saying.

Campbell drew up a consulting contract, but Thompson never signed it.

Campbell had five meetings with Thompson when he spotted Thompson on H&M’s parking lot in Jackson talking with another company official, Dewitt Day. Thompson asked Campbell what he thought about making campaign contributions to four school board members.

“It looks like this for that,” Campbell remembered replying.

He said Thompson’s response was, “It’s legal to do.”

Campbell planned to write the campaign contribution checks and “it was agreed Thompson would deliver the checks to the recipients.”

“While writing the first check, Campbell decided it didn’t look good for H&M to give campaign contributions to these individuals,” the FBI report reads. “Campbell then thought about using H&M subcontractors to give the contributions but ultimately decided Day could give the $7,000 to his relatives in Memphis and have them deliver the contributions in their name.”

Day “grabbed” $7,000 and drove to Memphis, according to the FBI. His brother-in-law also didn’t like the looks of the money exchange and consulted attorney and former Memphis City Council member John Bobango.

“Bobango advised Day not to give these campaign contributions because H&M already had the (school board) votes to win approval,” the FBI 302 reads. Campbell told Thompson and others, including construction executive Kirby Salton, that the deal was off.

“Thompson and Salton went on to say that the four individuals would be disappointed and Campbell got the impression the ‘votes could go the other way,’” according to the report. It was Thompson’s conduct during the conference call that broke the law, Ballin conceded.

Campbell then wrote Salton a check for $7,000 and “never questioned Salton on whether he delivered the campaign contribution to the four individuals.”

Money differences

Ballin argued in his position paper that Thompson’s sentence should be determined based on the $7,000 instead of the more than $250,000 Thompson was paid by the two construction firms. He also contended Thompson wasn’t using his office as a county commissioner to influence the school board.

“H&M suffered no loss and Thompson only received the fair market value of services rendered by way of his arms-length consulting contract,” Ballin wrote.

Assistant U.S. Attorney Tim DiScenza disagreed on the harm done even if Thompson didn’t influence the outcome.

“Whether or not campaign contributions were required to be given in order for H&M Construction Company to win contract approval is irrelevant, as it is uncontested that the defendant conveyed to H&M .... managers that said contributions would in fact be needed to influence the awarding of the contract,” DiScenza wrote in the government’s position paper submitted last week.

McCalla sided with DiScenza in his ruling and the higher dollar amount was a factor in the prison sentence.

Salton and school board members Wanda Halbert, Sara Lewis, Willie Brooks and Hubon Sandridge all testified before the federal grand jury that indicted Thompson. Salton said publicly that he paid several thousand dollars to a campaign worker for Halbert, who has since been elected to the Memphis City Council. Halbert denied any knowledge of getting the cash but listed on an amended campaign finance report $2,000 that was lost.

DiScenza said in February that the four school board members mentioned by Thompson but never identified in court were not aware of the deal, and none has ever been charged with taking the money.

Thompson had no comment as he left the Federal Building this evening. The federal Bureau of Prisons will determine where and when he reports to prison.

...

24. Newby’s, BMI Close to Settlement -

Newby’s and Broadcast Music Inc. appear to have settled a copyright infringement lawsuit BMI filed last year against the popular college bar along the Highland Strip, according to newly filed court records.

25. Reafsnyder Retires From Basketball For Legal Career in Memphis -

Joseph B. Reafsnyder, a recent cum laude graduate of the University of Memphis Cecil C. Humphrey’s School of Law, has joined Wyatt, Tarrant & Combs LLP as an associate. Reafsnyder will practice in commercial litigation and commercial real estate development. He formerly clerked for U.S. District Judge Jon P. McCalla.

26. Events -

The Memphis Bar Association will hold its first Bench Bar Cup-Golf Tournament & CLE today from 11:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Ridgeway Country Club, 9800 Poplar Ave. Jon McCalla, chief judge of the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Tennessee, will present a one-hour, dual-credit seminar. Cost for golf, continuing legal education and lunch is $130. Cost for CLE and lunch is $45 and cost for lunch only is $25. For more information, visit www.memphisbar.org or call 527-3573.

27. Glankler Brown Attorneys Named to AIC -

Three attorneys with Glankler Brown PLLC have been named members of the Leo Bearman Sr. American Inn of Court.

Amy Dudek, Andre Mathis and Michael Tauer all recently were named members to the local branch of the national American Inns of Court organization. In all, the Memphis chapter inducted 25 attorneys. Glankler Brown’s three were the most by any area firm.

28. Brighton Man Pleads Guilty To Fraud in Cotton Scheme -

Dennis O’Connor paid the bills for the construction of a new cotton plant in Millington after the Global Cotton Recovery plant in Covington was heavily damaged by fire in 2003.

But O’Connor also was a secret partner in another company that located cotton gin equipment for Global Cotton.

29. Blockman Joins Keller Williams -

Harold Blockman has been named the new vice president & principal broker of the Memphis Central Market Center for Keller Williams Realty.

Blockman serves as director of the board of the Memphis Area Association of Realtors and was selected for the 2007 Community Service Award by MAAR. Blockman is also president of the Tennessee GRI Association and a member of the Multi-Million Dollar Club.

30. Kiesewetter Wise’s Thompson Named Among Top 100 Labor Attorneys -

Tanja L. Thompson has been named among the nation’s Top 100 Labor Attorneys by the Labor Relations Institute for the second consecutive year.

Thompson is a member of Kiesewetter Wise Kaplan Prather PLC and is the only labor attorney in Tennessee, Arkansas and Mississippi to receive this professional honor, which puts her in the top 1 percent of labor attorneys throughout the U.S.

31. Newby’s, BMI Ordered to Mediation -

Todd Adams, the owner of Newby’s, a popular college bar along the Highland Strip, was a little nervous as he prepared to participate in a Thursday conference call that would decide his business’ fate.

32. Former Med Cashier ReceivesFive-Year Prison Sentence -      A former lead cashier at The Regional Medical Center at Memphis was sentenced to five years in prison earlier this week on embezzlement and tax evasion charges.
     Cassandra J. Stanfield pl

33. Thompson Pleads Guilty to Fraud -

Former Shelby County Board of Commissioners member Bruce Thompson pleaded guilty Wednesday to a federal fraud charge in a corruption case involving a 2004 construction contract to build three Memphis city schools.

34. Thompson Pleads Guilty To Fraud -

Former Shelby County Commissioner Bruce Thompson pleaded guilty today to a federal fraud charge in a corruption case involving the construction contract to build three Memphis city schools.

The plea came on Thompson’s first appearance before U.S. District Judge Jon P. McCalla on the corruption charges he was indicted on in November.

35. Catron Case Sparked Waltz Investigation, DiScenza Says -

Darrell Catron is a railroad conductor these days. He works outside a lot and told a federal judge this week that he doesn't miss working in an office "like I used to do."

It was a change he was forced to make nearly five years ago when he pleaded guilty to a federal corruption charge. The case involved bogus consulting contracts with the Juvenile Court Clerk's office worth approximately $50,000. It was also what Assistant U.S. Attorney Tim DiScenza described at Catron's sentencing hearing as the "genesis" of the Tennessee Waltz corruption sting.

36. Catron Sentenced to 18 Months' Probation, Eight Months of Electronic Monitoring -

Darrell Catron, a former employee of the Juvenile Court Clerk's office, was sentenced to 18 months' probation Tuesday by U.S. District Judge Jon P. McCalla.

Catron pleaded guilty in 2003 to a "criminal information" accusing him of defrauding the clerk's office. A criminal information is a legal procedure in which a defendant is charged and pleads guilty simultaneously.

37. Thompson Trial Set for March 31 -

Former Shelby County Commissioner Bruce Thompson's pending corruption trial appears to be on a fast track. U.S. District Jon P. McCalla this week set a March 31 trial date on the charges of extortion and mail fraud.

38. Catron Sentenced to 18 Months Probation, Eight Months of Electronic Monitoring - Darrell Catron, a former employee of the Juvenile Court Clerk’s office, was sentenced to 18 months probation today by U.S. District Judge Jon P. McCalla.

Catron pleaded guilty in 2003 to a “criminal information” accusing him of defrauding the clerk’s office. A criminal information is a legal procedure in which a defendant is charged and pleads guilty simultaneously.

39. Events -

The Regional Logistics Council will meet today from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. at the Memphis Marriott, 2625 Thousand Oaks Blvd. Doug Duncan, CEO of FedEx Freight, will be speaking. The event is free. E-mail Beverly Davis at bdavis@memphischamber.com to confirm reservations.

40. Tax Preparer SentencedTo Nearly Six Years in Prison -      A Memphis tax preparer was sentenced Tuesday to five years and eight months in prison for filing false federal tax returns.
     U.S. District Judge Jon P. McCalla also sentenced Audria Bryan

41. Events -

The Alliance for Nonprofit Excellence will hold a "Researching Grant Funding" workshop today from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the alliance offices, 606 S. Mendenhall Road, Suite 108. The event is $65 for alliance members, $55 for participants in the Program for Nonprofit Excellence and $99 for nonmembers. For additional information, contact April DeBerry at 684-6605 or adeberry@npexcellence.org.

42. Events -

MPACT Memphis will host MPACT 101, an introductory meeting for potential and new MPACT members, today from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. at Celtic Crossing, 903 S. Cooper St. E-mail Audra Bares at abares@gtxinc.com to R.S.V.P.

43. Events -

The Church Health Center will hold an infant-massage workshop today at 10:30 a.m. at Hope & Healing, 1115 Union Ave. The workshop is $10 for the public and free to Hope & Healing members. For more information, call Heidi Leyshon at 259-4673 or visit www.churchhealthcenter.org.

44. Tipton County Schools In Desegregation Clear -

A predominantly white county school system and a predominantly black city school system. Talk of consolidation and more than 40 years of federal court intervention with the intent of ending racial segregation.

45. Motion to Dismiss Lawsuit Against Sheriff Denied -

A federal judge has denied in part a motion by attorneys for Shelby County Sheriff Mark Luttrell to dismiss a federal lawsuit filed against him by Shelby County Sheriff's deputies.

The judge also granted part of that same motion, which included dismissing claims against Luttrell in his official capacity.

46. Thompson Proclaims Innocence While Prosecution Proceeds -

Former Shelby County Commissioner Bruce Thompson's defense against public corruption charges could touch on some fundamental questions about the private business dealings of public officials.

Thompson turned himself in to the U.S. Marshals Service Wednesday, the day after a federal grand jury indicted him on one count of extortion and three counts of mail fraud.

47. Germantown Man Linked to Terrorist Organization Also Embroiled in Divorce -

The wife of a Germantown man known to his neighbors as a car salesman and quiet family man - and who was arrested in February for making a false statement on an immigration document - has filed for divorce from her husband of five years.

48. Brighton Students Punished For MySpace Page Spoofing Teacher -

There's a reason that Internet sensation MySpace.com is so popular that Rupert Murdoch's News Corp. spent almost $600 million in 2005 to buy it. The site reportedly signs up about 230,000 new users a day.

49. The Saga Continues: More 'Main Street Sweeper' Info Comes to Light -

A federal grand jury this week formally indicted two Memphis City Council members who previously had been implicated in criminal complaints alleging they sold their votes in exchange for supporting a real estate project, among other dealings.

50. Court is in Order -

The City Charter Commission was only a twinkle in the eyes of the Shelby County Election Commission, the Memphis City Council and the city of Memphis when it first began to come under scrutiny. It was the election process in particular that didn't sit well with one national civil rights group.

51. Archived Article: Benchmark - EEOC wins verdict against Northwest

EEOC wins verdict against Northwest

A federal jury in the U.S. District Court for the Western District of Tennessee returned a verdict in favor of the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission and plainti...

52. Archived Article: Tech Focus - Court rules 3re Court rules 3Re violated law, GE Capital appeals By SUE PEASE The Daily News U.S. District Court Judge Jon P. McCalla ruled in favor of the U.S. Department of Labor earlier this month in its case against 3Re.com and its key lender, G...

53. Archived Article: Calendar - Calendar of events: June 5 11 Calendar of events: June 25-July 1 June 25 Starlit Nights, the Sharpe Planetariums summer program, continues through Sept. 16. Designed to help attendees find their way around the night sky and answer stargazing questio...

54. Archived Article: Law Briefs - Great Attorneys Always Wear Clean Underwear, or life lessons, is 1:30 p "Great Attorneys Always Wear Clean Underwear," or life lessons, is 1:30 p.m. to 4:45 p.m. Friday at the Adams Mark hotel, 939 Ridge Lake Blvd. Bob Ash will conduct the...

55. Archived Article: Calendar - Calendar of events: June 5 11 Calendar of events: June 18-June 24 June 18 Starlit Nights, the Sharpe Planetariums summer program, continues through Sept. 16. Designed to help attendees find their way around the night sky and answer stargazing questi...

56. Archived Article: Law Briefs - The 2001 Shelby County Government Drive for Lifeblood is 8:30 a "Great Attorneys Always Wear Clean Underwear," or life lessons, is 1:30 p.m. to 4:45 p.m. June 22 at the Adams Mark hotel, 939 Ridge Lake Blvd. Bob Ash will conduct the contin...

57. Archived Article: Lead (sc Budget) - By SUE PEASE Board weighs in on county budget By SUE PEASE The Daily News The two biggest budget challenges looming in front of the Shelby County Commission are finding funds needed for schools and jails. The budget committee reviewed the numbers fo...

58. Archived Article: Tech Focus (3re.com) - Department of Labor argues $195,000 owed to 3re Labor department says $195,000 owed to 3Re.com employees By SUE PEASE The Daily News With the ring of the death toll still reverberating throughout the technology start-up marketplace, some people may ...

59. Archived Article: Law Focus - Immigrants find a warm welcome in the Mid-South Immigrants find a home in the Mid-South By MARY DANDO The Daily News More than 100 people and their families from 34 countries came to the grand ballroom of the Peabody hotel Tuesday because they wante...

60. Archived Article: Benchmark - Broker sentenced on conspiracy and money laundering charges Broker sentenced on charges of conspiracy, money laundering A broker with a New York based broker-dealer firm was sentenced with conspiracy to defraud the federal government by engaging in ...

61. Archived Article: Law Briefs - Rhodes Colleges Meeman Center for Lifelong Learning will present Lawrence J Rhodes Colleges Meeman Center for Lifelong Learning will present Lawrence J. Fox and the University of Pennsylvania Law School Center for Professionalism at its "Instit...

62. Archived Article: Law Briefs - The Memphis/Mid-South chapter of the Federal Bar Association will sponsor a seminar on Friday at noon at Calvary Episcopal Church The Memphis/Mid-South chapter of the Federal Bar Association will sponsor a seminar on Friday at noon at Calvary Episco...

63. Archived Article: Law Briefs - Ford & Harrison LLP and McKnight, Hudson, Lewis & Henderson PLLC have announced their merger, which was effective Jan Ford & Harrison LLP and McKnight, Hudson, Lewis & Henderson PLLC have announced their merger, which was effective J...

64. Archived Article: Memos - 03-13 memos Wolff Ardis P.C. has announced several appointments: Robert F. Miller has been named shareholder in the firm. His areas of legal practice include bankruptcy, domestic relations, insurance defense, railroad litigation, securities litigati...