ILNews

On The Move - 2/2/11

IL Staff
February 2, 2011
Keywords
Back to TopCommentsE-mailPrintBookmark and Share
On The Move

On The Move: Information must be submitted at least 11 days before the Wednesday issue in which it is to appear. Digital images should be 200 dpi and saved as eps, tiff or jpeg; Color images are preferred. For more information or to submit an announcement, contact managing editor Kelly Lucas at klucas@ibj.com

Elections And Appointments

Charles A. Cohen, a partner at Cohen Garelick & Glazier, has been appointed as chair for the Jewish Federations of North America’s Planned Giving and Endowment Committee. Cohen has also returned to the Jewish Federation of North America board of trustees.

The Marion Superior Court elected a new executive committee. Judge John Hanley will serve as presiding judge in 2011. Judges Becky Pierson-Treacy, David Certo, and Marc Rothenberg will serve as associate presiding judges.

Jason R. Reese, a partner at Wagner Reese & Crossen, has been elected to the board of directors of CenterPoint Counseling and will serve as its vice president.

Promotions
Wooden & McLaughlin has named four lawyers partners in the firm. Matt Adolay focuses his practice on landlord/tenant, product liability, premises liability, and creditors’ rights issues. Tim Hightower focuses his practice on sophisticated commercial transactions with an emphasis on multi-family and commercial real estate finance and development. Mark L. Boos and Samuel J. Arena recently joined the firm as partners and concentrate their practices in real estate, finance, leasing, and business.

D. Andrew Nestrick has been named a partner with Bamberger Foreman Oswald & Hahn. Nestrick concentrates his practice on estate planning, business law, elder law, and real estate law.

Two Baker & Daniels lawyers have been named counsel in the firm. Shawna Meyer Eikenberry practices with the construction and real property litigation team in the firm’s downtown Indianapolis office. Scott C. Burns focuses his practice in business planning and real estate law in the firm’s Fort Wayne office.

Four Kightlinger & Gray lawyers have been named partners in the firm. Sacha L. Armstrong concentrates her practice on general insurance defense litigation, product liability, worker’s compensation, and liquor liability. Aubrey G. Kuchar focuses her practice on employment and worker’s compensation. Nicholas W. Levi focuses his practice on general insurance defense litigation, product liability, and transportation. Michael Wroblewski concentrates his practice on civil rights, construction, governmental liability, general insurance defense litigation, product liability, and transportation.

Two Frost Brown Todd lawyers have been named partners in the firm. James A. Butz focuses his practice in the areas of mergers and acquisitions, general business matters, private equity transaction, and corporate governance. Lucy R. Dollens concentrates her practice in appellate and business litigation.

New Firms/Locations
Judy M. Tyrrell has formed a new matrimonial and family law firm. The law office of Judy M. Tyrrell is located at Keystone Crossing in Indianapolis.

Eric C. Lewis has established the law firm Lewis Legal Services in Indianapolis. Lewis concentrates his practice on consumer bankruptcy and estate planning.•

ADVERTISEMENT

Post a comment to this story

COMMENTS POLICY
We reserve the right to remove any post that we feel is obscene, profane, vulgar, racist, sexually explicit, abusive, or hateful.
 
You are legally responsible for what you post and your anonymity is not guaranteed.
 
Posts that insult, defame, threaten, harass or abuse other readers or people mentioned in Indiana Lawyer editorial content are also subject to removal. Please respect the privacy of individuals and refrain from posting personal information.
 
No solicitations, spamming or advertisements are allowed. Readers may post links to other informational websites that are relevant to the topic at hand, but please do not link to objectionable material.
 
We may remove messages that are unrelated to the topic, encourage illegal activity, use all capital letters or are unreadable.
 

Messages that are flagged by readers as objectionable will be reviewed and may or may not be removed. Please do not flag a post simply because you disagree with it.

Sponsored by
ADVERTISEMENT
Subscribe to Indiana Lawyer
  1. Why in the world would someone need a person to correct a transcript when a realtime court reporter could provide them with a transcript (rough draft) immediately?

  2. If the end result is to simply record the spoke word, then perhaps some day digital recording may eventually be the status quo. However, it is a shallow view to believe the professional court reporter's function is to simply report the spoken word and nothing else. There are many aspects to being a professional court reporter, and many aspects involved in producing a professional and accurate transcript. A properly trained professional steno court reporter has achieved a skill set in a field where the average dropout rate in court reporting schools across the nation is 80% due to the difficulty of mastering the necessary skills. To name just a few "extras" that a court reporter with proper training brings into a courtroom or a deposition suite; an understanding of legal procedure, technology specific to the legal profession, and an understanding of what is being said by the attorneys and litigants (which makes a huge difference in the quality of the transcript). As to contracting, or anti-contracting the argument is simple. The court reporter as governed by our ethical standards is to be the independent, unbiased individual in a deposition or courtroom setting. When one has entered into a contract with any party, insurance carrier, etc., then that reporter is no longer unbiased. I have been a court reporter for over 30 years and I echo Mr. Richardson's remarks that I too am here to serve.

  3. A competitive bid process is ethical and appropriate especially when dealing with government agencies and large corporations, but an ethical line is crossed when court reporters in Pittsburgh start charging exorbitant fees on opposing counsel. This fee shifting isn't just financially biased, it undermines the entire justice system, giving advantages to those that can afford litigation the most. It makes no sense.

  4. "a ttention to detail is an asset for all lawyers." Well played, Indiana Lawyer. Well played.

  5. I have a appeals hearing for the renewal of my LPN licenses and I need an attorney, the ones I have spoke to so far want the money up front and I cant afford that. I was wondering if you could help me find one that takes payments or even a pro bono one. I live in Indiana just north of Indianapolis.

ADVERTISEMENT