Advertisement
HomeCollectionsConstruction Law
IN THE NEWS

Construction Law

FEATURED ARTICLES
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | July 4, 2012
Robert M. Wright, a retired attorney who earned the respect of his peers during his many years in the practice of construction law, died of complications of pulmonary and neurosurgery June 23 at his St. Margaret's home. He was 73. Born in Natick, Mass., he earned a bachelor's degree at Colby College in Maine in 1961, where he played baseball and was a member of an Air Force ROTC program. He then joined the Air Force and served in Vietnam from 1963 to 1964. He was then assigned to Fort Meade, where he met his future wife, Nancy Lucille Watkins, then a resident of Newport News, Va. He moved to Maryland and attended the University of Maryland School of Law, from which he graduated in 1968 and was an editor of its law review.
ARTICLES BY DATE
EXPLORE
October 25, 2012
The Cystic Fibrosis Foundation named Andrew Robinson, of Carney, Kelehan, Bresler, Bennett and Scherr, a general practice law firm headquartered in Columbia, one of "Howard County's Finest Under 39. " He was honored for success in business, community leadership and fundraising commitment. As a member of the firm's real estate practice division, Robinson specializes in land-use, administrative and construction law. He assists clients with subdivision and condominium development, planning, zoning and commercial leasing.
Advertisement
EXPLORE
October 25, 2012
The Cystic Fibrosis Foundation named Andrew Robinson, of Carney, Kelehan, Bresler, Bennett and Scherr, a general practice law firm headquartered in Columbia, one of "Howard County's Finest Under 39. " He was honored for success in business, community leadership and fundraising commitment. As a member of the firm's real estate practice division, Robinson specializes in land-use, administrative and construction law. He assists clients with subdivision and condominium development, planning, zoning and commercial leasing.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | July 4, 2012
Robert M. Wright, a retired attorney who earned the respect of his peers during his many years in the practice of construction law, died of complications of pulmonary and neurosurgery June 23 at his St. Margaret's home. He was 73. Born in Natick, Mass., he earned a bachelor's degree at Colby College in Maine in 1961, where he played baseball and was a member of an Air Force ROTC program. He then joined the Air Force and served in Vietnam from 1963 to 1964. He was then assigned to Fort Meade, where he met his future wife, Nancy Lucille Watkins, then a resident of Newport News, Va. He moved to Maryland and attended the University of Maryland School of Law, from which he graduated in 1968 and was an editor of its law review.
NEWS
By COX NEWS SERVICE | March 10, 2005
JERUSALEM - Israel is unlikely to remove unauthorized settlement outposts in the West Bank soon despite a government inquiry that found "blatant violations of the law" in government cooperation with their construction. An investigation concluded that for almost a decade, Israeli officials colluded with Israeli settlers in seizing land and building, developing and maintaining unauthorized Jewish enclaves in the Palestinian territories. The report documented alleged misappropriation of government funds and questionable real estate deals to establish the illegal outposts.
NEWS
January 5, 1997
PeopleKayla Tollen of Kayla Advertising in Columbia has been awarded the designation of certified advertising specialist by the Promotional Products Association International. The designation is given to recognize commitment to educational growth. To achieve the designation, industry professionals must complete a minimum of 70 hours of continuing education.Oren D. Saltzman, an independent practicing attorney, and Brian S. Jablon, formerly a partner with Smith, Somerville & Case L.L.C., have formed a new law firm -- Saltzman & Jablon L.L.C.
BUSINESS
June 24, 2003
Legal Simmons is named partner at Gorman & Williams Gorman & Williams named Charles L. Simmons Jr. a partner in the Baltimore-based law firm. His practice is in business and construction law, admiralty, intellectual property and insurance defense. A law graduate of the University of Baltimore, where he was an associate editor of the law review, Simmons is a member of the board of Communities of Care Inc. Hospitality Morse is general manager of the Marriott Waterfront Baltimore Marriott Waterfront Hotel appointed Richard Morse as general manager.
NEWS
September 28, 2003
The 15th annual Harford County Job Fair will be held Thursday at the Richlin Ballroom, off Route 24 in Edgewood. More than 50 area businesses will be represented in fields such as financial services, construction, law enforcement, technology, hospitality, manufacturing, education and government. The fair, which is free of charge, runs from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Those attending are asked to bring a resume and to wear business attire. An interpreter will be available for the hearing impaired.
NEWS
By Shanon D. Murray and Shanon D. Murray,SUN STAFF | December 30, 1997
Too large to be nimble in Baltimore's changing legal market, the venerable law firm of Smith, Somerville & Case LLC will permanently close its doors today and vacate its four floors of the 100 Light St. tower.The 70-year-old law firm's 26 partners voted unanimously yesterday to dissolve the firm.They discovered it was no longer flattering to be one of Baltimore's largest and oldest firms. These days, that's a sign of being out of touch; clients today want smaller, boutique firms.And the partners will give them just that.
NEWS
By LOS ANGELES TIMES | December 18, 2000
BOCHUM, Germany - It's called the Achilles' heel of the new economy, and nowhere is the weakness of delivery so apparent as in this city in the middle of the densely populated Ruhr river valley. Truck traffic through the 40-mile corridor connecting nearly 6 million people and many of Germany's heavy industries is so thick that the average drive between the cities at the corridor's far points, Duisburg and Dortmund, is an aggravating two hours. Backups sometimes stretch 200 miles, spilling out of the valley.
NEWS
By COX NEWS SERVICE | March 10, 2005
JERUSALEM - Israel is unlikely to remove unauthorized settlement outposts in the West Bank soon despite a government inquiry that found "blatant violations of the law" in government cooperation with their construction. An investigation concluded that for almost a decade, Israeli officials colluded with Israeli settlers in seizing land and building, developing and maintaining unauthorized Jewish enclaves in the Palestinian territories. The report documented alleged misappropriation of government funds and questionable real estate deals to establish the illegal outposts.
Baltimore Sun Articles
|
|
|
Please note the green-lined linked article text has been applied commercially without any involvement from our newsroom editors, reporters or any other editorial staff.