Today's Date: Add To Favorites
Fox Rothschild/ Young, Moriwaki & Greenfader Merge
Law Firm News | 2007/01/08 22:20

Fox Rothschild
today announced that it has merged with law firm Young, Moriwaki & Greenfader (YMG). According to the Philadelphia-based law firm, which has three offices in New Jersey with a total of 141 attorneys, the merger with New York-based YMG will help expand its presence in Manhattan and better serve a growing international client base. The deal follows Fox Rothschild's September 2006 merger with Roseland-based law firm Grotta, Glassman & Hoffman. YMG specializes in estate planning and corporate and nonprofit organizations.

[PREV] [1] ..[6744][6745][6746][6747][6748][6749][6750][6751][6752].. [7036] [NEXT]
Class Action
Breaking Legal News
Corporate Governance
Court Watch
Criminal Law
Health Care
Human Rights
Intellectual Property
Labor & Employment
Law Center
Law Promo News
Legal Business
Legal Marketing
Medical Malpractice
Mergers & Acquisitions
Political and Legal
Practice Focuses
Elite Lawyers
Featured Law Firms
Tort Reform
Venture Business News
World Business News
Law Firm News
Attorneys in the News
Events and Seminars
Legal Careers News
Patent Law
Consumer Rights
Legal Spotlight
Current Cases
State Class Actions
Federal Class Actions
Cook County, Illinois, lawye..
Kansas court upholds death s..
Court rules against CarMax i..
Appeals court considers Ariz..
Grassley: GOP can't stonewal..
Pakistan's top court seeks r..
Landowners to court: Exxon M..
As time runs out, dozens of ..
Court hearing on potential O..
Iraq's federal court rules a..
Court fight over Ohio execut..
Court enters default judgmen..
Moscow court orders paper to..
Court: Construction can resu..
Hawaii Supreme Court affirms..

Class action or a representative action is a form of lawsuit in which a large group of people collectively bring a claim to court and/or in which a class of defendants is being sued. This form of collective lawsuit originated in the United States and is still predominantly a U.S. phenomenon, at least the U.S. variant of it. In the United States federal courts, class actions are governed by Federal Rules of Civil Procedure Rule. Since 1938, many states have adopted rules similar to the FRCP. However, some states like California have civil procedure systems which deviate significantly from the federal rules; the California Codes provide for four separate types of class actions. As a result, there are two separate treatises devoted solely to the complex topic of California class actions. Some states, such as Virginia, do not provide for any class actions, while others, such as New York, limit the types of claims that may be brought as class actions. They can construct your law firm a brand new website, law firm website design and help you redesign your existing law firm site to secure your place in the internet.
© All rights reserved.

The content contained on the web site has been prepared by Class Action Times as a service to the internet community and is not intended to constitute legal advice or a substitute for consultation with a licensed legal professional in a particular case or circumstance.