In an attempt to reopen his case, Keenan Hauke says Barnes and Thornburg partner Larry Mackey—who is now married to Hauke’s ex-wife—did not adequately represent him.
Disgraced nursing-home CEO wants felony convictions tossed
The ringleader in one of the largest corporate-fraud cases in Indiana in recent years says his legal team at Barnes & Thornburg failed to disclose a “profound conflict of interest.Read More
Marketing and development staffers are learning to be much more sophisticated and data-savvy in helping attorneys establish relationships with prospective clients.
The city's biggest firms went up to $110,000 in January but have no intention of following in the footsteps of large firms in the biggest markets, which have gone up to $180,000.
Gov. Mike Pence is using a recent Indiana Supreme Court decision over lawmaker emails to argue that he should not be required to release documents that have been deemed by law to be public records.
A letter to parents said the school has assembled a “team of attorneys” to represent it “in this matter moving forward.”
In one fell swoop, the law firm more than doubled the size of its intellectual property team with the additions it scored from Krieg DeVault. The move could bring as much as $10 million in annual revenue to Taft.
Incoming Illinois governor Bruce Rauner, who wants to emulate former Indiana governor Mitch Daniels, has named three major players from the Daniels administration to his inner circle.
Residents of downtown's The Packard condominiums have settled a two-year-old lawsuit with developer Kosene & Kosene Residential.
Quarles & Brady is the latest large law firm to expand to Indianapolis, and it plans to make a splash with a platoon of attorneys in high-profile office space.
Jeffrey Mallamad came from Bingham Greenebaum Doll, where he had chaired the labor and employment practice group.
The legal team representing real estate broker John M. Bales and partner William E. Spencer haven't called their first witness and already they're putting up a spirited fight as federal prosecutors seek to prove 13 charges including bank, mail and wire fraud.
Alan Levin has been managing partner of Barnes & Thornburg LLP for 16 years, far longer than the heads of most major Indianapolis law firms. But what most sets him apart is that he’s built his firm into a national practice by taking the maverick approach of going it alone instead of merging with an out-of-state rival.
It’s out with sporting events and in with fashion shows as firms try to make female clients feel more welcome.