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Results:1-10 of 83

Responding to a Grievance, Part 1: What is a Grievance?
  • Kegler Brown Hill + Ritter
  • USA
  • March 2 2017

In this 3-part discussion, Geoff Stern, former Disciplinary Counsel, explores grievances and how to respond to them. In Part 1, he explains what


Boards Of Education Beware: Ohio Supreme Court Closes Door On Open Meeting Loopholes
  • Fisher Phillips
  • USA
  • May 17 2016

Because public body meetings are required to be open to the public in Ohio, just exactly what constitutes a “meeting” of a public body has long been


Ohio Supreme Court Rules That Board Communication of Any Kind -- Even Email, Texts, or Tweets -- May Constitute a Meeting, Which Could Violate Ohio Open Meetings Act
  • Vorys Sater Seymour and Pease LLP
  • USA
  • May 16 2016

The Supreme Court of Ohio recently released its opinion in White v. King, Slip Opinion No. 2016-Ohio-2770, expressly expanding the definition of a


Ohio Supreme Court clarifies the “clarity” element of wrongful discharge in violation of public policy claims
  • Ogletree Deakins
  • USA
  • September 26 2011

The Ohio Supreme Court recently issued its second opinion this year addressing the tort of wrongful discharge in violation of public policy.


The attorney-client privilege in Ohio bad faith actions: a legislative fix in doubt
  • Locke Lord LLP
  • USA
  • March 3 2010

Many insurers with experience defending themselves in lawsuits initiated by their insureds understand that the attorney-client privilege is not absolute.


Proper use of the designation "General Counsel"
  • Bricker & Eckler LLP
  • USA
  • July 8 2009

The term "General Counsel" does not appear in the Ohio Rules of Professional Conduct.


Ohio Supreme Court limits duties a suspended lawyer may perform in a law office
  • Bricker & Eckler LLP
  • USA
  • April 1 2009

For many years, Ohio law firms have been permitted to hire suspended or otherwise disqualified lawyers if they register the employment with the Office of Disciplinary Counsel.


Metadata ethics
  • Bricker & Eckler LLP
  • USA
  • September 4 2007

Lawyers today routinely send and receive documents via email.