Stites & Harbison, PLLC
Formerly Stites, McElwain & Fowler, Harbison, Kessinger, Lisle & Bush and Wheat, Smith & Beres
Size of Organization: 245Web Site: http://www.stites.com
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|General Practice||Municipal Bond/Public Authority Financing|
Stites & Harbison, PLLC, is a preeminent law firm based in strategic Southeastern locations and sought by business and institutional clients nationwide for sophisticated transactions, difficult litigation and complex regulatory matters. Stites & Harbison is a full service firm practicing through departmental groupings with specialty and industry teams whose eight locations function as a single law office. The firm, which traces its origins to 1832, has been the Kentucky editor of the Martindale-Hubbell Law Digest since 1917.
Martindale-Hubbell has augmented a firm's provided information with third-party sourced data to present a more comprehensive overview of the firm's expertise:
U.S. Federal Litigation Activity
Highest number of cases by Stites & Harbison, PLLC:
Toxic Torts (284 cases in past two years)
U.S. Patent Activity
Total number of U.S. granted patents by Stites & Harbison, PLLC:
426 (in past two years)
Peer Review Ratings
Total number of Peer Review Rated lawyers of Stites & Harbison, PLLC:
Total number of Client Reviews for Stites & Harbison, PLLC:
Documents by Stites & Harbison, PLLC on Martindale.com
8 Tips on U.S.P.T.O. Examiner Interviews
Marvin Petry, October 28, 2014
The author has practiced patent prosecution close to the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office for more than 30 years. He conducts examiner interviews on a regular basis and has conducted approximately 1,500 to date.
Collecting Attorney's Fees - To Sue or Not To Sue?
Melinda Agee,Paul G. Durdaller, October 28, 2014
Some creditors believe that they can only collect contractual attorney’s fees if their attorney files suit against the debtor and obtains judgment. That is not the case. Creditors do not have to file suit or obtain judgment, but they do have to hire an attorney and give the required notices....
Get Your Disclosures On! - The FTC and Operation Full Disclosure
Amy Sullivan Cahill, October 28, 2014
Sixty companies received warning letters from the Federal Trade Commission in September advising that disclosures, the so-called “small print” in advertising, were inadequate to make otherwise misleading claims truthful.
Top 10 Appearances for Stites & Harbison, PLLC on Martindale.com