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These news items will help keep you informed on activities of the Law Firm Alliance, its member firms and the areas and industries in which they offer legal services.

News

Kane Russell Coleman Logan Announces Promotion of Michael Attaway to Director

January 8, 2019

Kane Russell Coleman Logan today announced the promotion of Michael Attaway to the position of Director in the firm’s Business and Corporate Group. Michael joined the firm in 2012 and represents clients in merger and acquisition and commercial financing transactions, and other business-related matters.


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Real Estate and Finance Attorney Margaret Jordan Promoted to Shareholder at Kane Russell Coleman Logan

January 8, 2019

Kane Russell Coleman Logan, a Texas-based transactional and litigation law firm, announced today that Margaret Jordan has been promoted to Shareholder. Margaret was previously a Director in the firm’s Dallas office. She represents clients in real estate, commercial lending, finance, workouts, construction and real estate development relating to all types of real estate assets.


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Niles Barton & Wilmer, LLP Names Attorneys Alicia Stewart and Matthew Youssef to Partnership

January 2, 2019

Niles, Barton & Wilmer, LLP has elevated Alicia D. Stewart, Esq. and Matthew J. Youssef, Esq. to partnership at the firm effective January 1, 2019. Ms. Stewart's business litigation practice involves general commercial litigation, insurance defense and insurance coverage matters, insurance bad faith matters, landlord-tenant matters, and matters relating to employment law within Maryland, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, and the District of Columbia. Mr. Youssef advises companies on corporate governance and legal issues relating to equity compensation, employment agreements, commercial leases, intellectual property protection, and litigation that arises from commercial disputes.


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You Can’t Buy the “Raspberry Beret” MP3 at the Second Hand Store: Court Nixes Site for Re-Selling Digital Music

December 14, 2018
Published by Slate on December 14th, 2018
Cullen D. Seltzer

Ever bought a song or an album on iTunes and, after a while, decided you didn’t like it? Did you wish you could sell it somewhere, to someone, for something, the way you might have done with an old vinyl record or CD? In 2011, a company called ReDigi figured out a novel way for iTunes music purchasers to do just that. But for the past few years, it’s been tangled up in litigation. In what may prove to be ReDigi’s death knell, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 2nd Circuit has all but shut the business down.


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