Construction Law 2010
Published: July 26, 2010
Tags: Construction Law 2010
An eminent domain case in Oak Creek has reopened the debate over how to protect property owners without handcuffing municipalities trying to promote development.
Scott Thomsen’s practice in construction law focuses on litigation, and he has learned that capturing and keeping a jury’s attention is an indispensable skill.
Childhood challenges led to legal success
Mark Hinkston lived in an orphanage for almost four years before his parents adopted him. He credits that upbringing for his legal success today.
In some ways, Kevin Delorey has always been a builder.
Attorney Alan G. B. Kim Jr. has a curious mind — for which he’s extremely grateful.
As a young girl in the 1970s, Teresa Mueller relished the opportunity to accompany her dad, attorney Roger Mueller, to court in Dodgeville and other courthouses in southwestern Wisconsin.
Following in father’s footsteps – to a point
Saul Glazer didn’t always want to follow in his father’s footsteps.
Construction is in John Kassner’s DNA. Kassner’s father was a developer, builder and a president of the Wisconsin Builders Association. Each of his three brothers owns a construction company in Green Bay. His sister used to buy and rehab older houses for resale. And he used to be a builder.
David Hanus says he is a philosopher at heart, and that’s why he became a lawyer.
In March of this year, a piece of cornice fell from the Milwaukee County Courthouse, which was built in 1931.
Scott Halloin’s parents, both real estate developers, taught him an important lesson: Always start with the architect and engineer.
No one gives a city’s sewerage system much thought — unless it’s not working.
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