- Business Disputes
- Land Use and Zoning
- Real Estate Litigation
- Real Estate Title Claims
- Real Estate
|Mailing Address||P.O. Box 3463, Greensboro, NC, 27402|
|University ||University of North Carolina, B.S., 1987|
|Law School||Wake Forest University, J.D., 1992|
|Admitted||1992, North Carolina; U.S. District Court, Eastern, Middle and Western Districts of North Carolina|
David S. Pokela concentrates his practice in the areas of land use and real estate litigation, commercial litigation, and appellate representation.
Mr. Pokela received his J.D. degree from Wake Forest University, where he was a member of the Wake Forest Law Review and the Moot Court Board.
Mr. Pokela has lectured and written on real estate litigation and land use litigation for news publications and CLE providers including the North Carolina Bar Association.
· North Carolina "Super Lawyer" for Real Estate Law
· Best Lawyers in America, Litigation - Real Estate; Real Estate Law (2013)
· Former Newsletter Co-Editor, Real Estate Litigation Committee (American Bar Association)
· Former Council Member, Land Use Section Council (North Carolina Bar Association)
· Former Council Member, Real Property Section Council (North Carolina Bar Association)
· Former Chairman, Real Property Litigation Committee of the Real Property Section Council (North Carolina Bar Association)
· Certified Mediator
77 Nexsen Pruet Attorneys Named to the 2014 Edition of Best Lawyers in America®
Nexsen Pruet is pleased to announce that 77 attorneys have been named to Best Lawyers in America for 2014.
Nexsen Pruet Attorneys Named to the 2013 Edition of Best Lawyers in America®
Nexsen Pruet attorneys have been named to the Best Lawyers in America® list for 2013.
Attorneys Recognized by North Carolina Super Lawyers®
Nexsen Pruet is pleased to announce that nine attorneys from the firm's Greensboro and Charlotte offices have been named to the 2011 list of North Carolina Super Lawyers®. Two attorneys are named as North Carolina "Rising Stars."
"Unforgiving Mistakes: Beaman v. Head and Its Progeny"
October 2009-Recently, there has been a spate of bankruptcy decisions in the Eastern District of North Carolina involving real estate documentation errors. This article looks at Beaman v. Head and the cases that followed in its wake. What lesson is there to learn? Real estate documentation mistakes can be unforgiving and incurable in bankruptcy.
Civic & Professional Memberships
· American Bar Association
· North Carolina Bar Association
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