Monthly Roundup: 34-Minute Power Outage Edition

| Zuckerman Spaeder Team and Marcus, Ellen and William A. Schreiner, Jr. and Andrew P. Torrez

So much for starting the year off slowly!  In the areas we track – primarily disputes and issues between companies and their executives, but also anything that can impact those employment relationships – a lot happened in the first month of 2013.  We wrote about it – because while most of the country was in a deep freeze, here at SuitsbySuits headquarters in Washington, we enjoyed an unusually warm January and so were able to keep our fingers warm enough to type (no comment on our Tampa colleagues who bask in comparative warmth year round). 

The boundaries and mechanics of litigation and arbitration between executives gave rise to some thoughtful commentary on recent cases from our colleagues John Connolly and Adam Fotiades, which we’ve captured below in case you missed them.  We also looked at covenants not to compete, discovery gone awry, perpetual battles over social media and religion in the workplace, and – remember back to the holidays? – potential claims Bob Cratchit might have had against Ebenezer Scrooge under federal law:

Information provided on InsightZS should not be considered legal advice and expressed views are those of the authors alone. Readers should seek specific legal guidance before acting in any particular circumstance.

As the regulatory and business environments in which our clients operate grow increasingly complex, we identify and offer perspectives on significant legal developments affecting businesses, organizations, and individuals. Each post aims to address timely issues and trends by evaluating impactful decisions, sharing observations of key enforcement changes, or distilling best practices drawn from experience. InsightZS also features personal interest pieces about the impact of our legal work in our communities and about associate life at Zuckerman Spaeder.

Information provided on InsightZS should not be considered legal advice and expressed views are those of the authors alone. Readers should seek specific legal guidance before acting in any particular circumstance.

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