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.
An Indianapolis lawyer who was suspended for two years without automatic reinstatement after his federal wire fraud conviction in a public corruption investigation involving former Marion County Prosecutor Carl Brizzi will once again be allowed to practice law in Indiana.
A sheriff says the man who shot a judge outside the courthouse in Steubenville, Ohio, had driven to a neighboring bank, walked quickly toward him from a parked car and fired, and the judge returned fire.
Federal prosecutors say an Indiana man who was a former Serbian militia member charged with killing a Bosnian Muslim couple in 1994 faces up to 10 years in prison and loss of his U.S. citizenship after lying to obtain it.
Indiana lawmakers will return to the Statehouse Tuesday for the first of three discussions about one of the most controversial issues being considered by a summer study committee this year – constitutional carry, or the belief that a person should be able to carry a handgun without a license.
Amid discussions on legislative reform to Indiana’s civil forfeiture framework, a federal judge has ruled part of that framework unconstitutional, determining the process by which the state can seize someone’s property before an official forfeiture action violates due process protections.
The 7th Circuit Court of Appeals has rejected a woman’s sex discrimination and retaliation claims against her former employer, finding she failed to prove she was fired from her longtime job because of her gender or because she took protected medical leave.
A federal judge on Friday ordered convicted Ponzi schemer Tim Durham to pay $1.3 million after siding with the Securities and Exchange Commission in a six-year-old lawsuit alleging massive securities fraud.