Thomas Wheeler II, a partner at Frost Brown Todd LLC in Indianapolis, served as acting assistant attorney general for the division after President Donald Trump was sworn in Jan. 20. He recently returned to private practice.
Tony Paganelli leads his firm as the only principal, removing the pressure of running a law firm from the other attorneys and instead enabling them to have the same work-life balance he was seeking four years ago.
Since January, attorneys who have decades of experience have been invited into a television studio and asked by another attorney to reminisce about their early days of practicing law in Fort Wayne and the surrounding communities. The conversations are filmed and then posted online.
A former judge and public defender who was convicted of felony official misconduct after he was accused of sexual contact with jailed clients has resigned rather than face an attorney discipline hearing related to the charges.
An Indianapolis attorney who previously represented one of the nations’ largest consumer reporting agencies may now proceed as counsel on behalf of a plaintiff suing the same agency after a divided panel of the 7th Circuit Court of Appeals determined Indiana Rules of Professional Conduct do not require his disqualification.
As law firms continue to migrate toward digital practices and cybercriminals become more advanced, a local technology firm is launching a new product meant to help firms mitigate their risk for a cyberattack.
In an effort to reverse a trend toward increasing mental health and addiction issues among legal professionals, several national lawyer well-being groups have partnered together to release a new report, which offers recommendations for both preventing and treating lapses in attorneys’ mental health.
The Indiana Court of Appeals has affirmed partial summary judgment for an Indianapolis law firm in a defamation case, finding the challenged statements made by the firm were protected by absolute privilege.
When two wrongfully imprisoned brothers were pardoned after 30 years behind bars, they stood to collect hundreds of thousands of dollars in compensation. Now a federal judge is considering whether too much of their payout is being siphoned away by legal fees and high-interest loans.