Electronic Service – A Cautionary Tale for Attorneys

By Matthew Anderson | September 24, 2021

Recently, in an unpublished opinion, the Indiana Court of Appeals upheld a trial court ruling refusing to vacate an order of summary judgment where one of the lead responding counsel of record was not served electronically but his co-counsel was. In Neil v. Byers, 2021 Ind. App. Unpub. LEXIS 741, 2021 WL 3871935, an injury…

Read More

Supreme Court Rules For Residential Landlords

By Sean Towner | August 31, 2021

In response to the coronavirus pandemic, the Center for Disease Control (“CDC”) issued a moratorium on residential evictions for non-payment of rent in mid-2020. The CDC’s moratorium prevented residential landlords from evicting tenants who failed to pay rent if the tenant executed a short “tenant declaration”. Landlords were still able to evict tenants who violated…

Read More

Multiple Recoveries Under Indiana’s Medical Malpractice Act

By Amanda Jordan | July 30, 2021

Medical Malpractice is defined as “a tort or breach of contract based on health care or professional services that were provided, or that should have been provided, by a health care provider, to a patient.”  The total amount recoverable depends on the year the claim accrued. Further, Indiana’s Medical Malpractice Act provides for a cap…

Read More

Employers Can Offer Vaccine Incentives

By Sean Towner | June 4, 2021

COVID-19 has left many employers with understaffed workforces. Of the many factors contributing to the lack of available workers, one such reason is an apprehension to work alongside unvaccinated colleagues. Employers have been left to question whether they can incentivize their employees to become vaccinated against COVID-19.  This has been an ongoing question in legal…

Read More

Watch Georgianne M. Walker Participate on The Litigation Psychology Podcast

By Georgianne Walker | May 4, 2021

With in-person trials beginning to ramp up again after the shutdowns caused by COVID-19, dusting off trial skills becomes important. In this episode of The Litigation Psychology Podcast, Dr. Bill Kanasky speaks to trial attorneys Paul Motz of Segal McCambridge and Georgianne Walker of May Oberfell Lorber about the art and science of cross examination.…

Read More

Khan, IOI Bankruptcy Judge Approves Disclosure Statement, Sets Balloting on Plan Implementing Settlement with KeyBank

By R. William Jonas Jr. | March 16, 2021

On Wednesday, March 10, 2021, Michigan Bankruptcy Judge Scott Dales approved the Disclosure Statement filed by lawyers for Interlogic Outsourcing, Inc. (“IOI”), Trustee Mark Iammartino of the Najeeb Khan (“Khan”) bankruptcy and Trustee Kelly Hagan of the bankruptcies involving companies referred to as the “Khan Entities.” The Disclosure Statement and Plan of Liquidation it supports…

Read More

Watch Georgianne Walker Participate in Legus International Women’s Day Panel

By Georgianne Walker | March 11, 2021
Read More

Divorcing Parents Can Very Easily Damage Their Children for Life

By E. Spencer Walton | February 10, 2021

When parents choose to file for divorce, far too many fail to realize the immediate and permanent damage that it does to their children, regardless of their age. As soon as any child is made aware that his or her parents are going through a divorce, the psychological and emotional damage has begun.  If you…

Read More

May Oberfell Lorber Announces New Partners to Law Practice

By May Oberfell Lorber | January 7, 2021

May Oberfell Lorber is pleased to announce the addition of Joseph L. Amaral and R. William Jonas Jr. to its law practice. Having been in practice since 1973, Amaral is a talented attorney with over 47 years of experience in law practice. His areas of practice include divorce, business litigation, business transactions, commercial law, real…

Read More

Evictions in the Time of COVID-19

By Sean Towner | November 30, 2020

2020 has been a turbulent year for landlords. In the Spring, Indiana Governor Eric Holcomb issued a statewide moratorium on evictions due to the COVID-19 pandemic. Governor Holcomb’s moratorium was lifted late this summer. It seemed evictions proceedings would return to normal with no stays/prohibitions in place. However, this period was short lived. The Center…

Read More