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- Alternative Dispute Resolution
- Appellate Law
- Banking, Bankruptcy & Creditors' Rights Law
- Business Enterprises Law
- Consumer Litigation
- e-Business & Internet Law
- Healthcare Law
- Real Estate Law
- Real Estate Litigation and Title Insurance Law
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Plunkett Cooney's Commercial Litigation Practice Group represents a broad range of clients in litigation, arbitration and other forms of alternative dispute resolution concerning matters that arise while conducting business. Our clients are “Fortune 500” companies, state and federal financial institutions, small-and medium-size limited liability companies, corporations, partnerships, sole-proprietorships and even individuals.
Our litigation attorneys bring decades of experience when handling even the most challenging business disputes. Each of the firm's partners offers distinct areas of expertise in such matters as contract cases, business torts, real estate disputes, business ownership conflicts, bankruptcy, antitrust claims, corporate compliance issues, tax and finance issues, commercial collections, commercial landlord tenant, civil RICO, ERISA, intellectual property claims and many other areas as varied as your business needs.
The Commercial Litigation Practice Group attorneys are trial lawyers, fearless as they are diligent, and prepared to handle your case from start to finish. Our attorneys have successfully pursued countless cases through the discovery, pretrial and trial processes in the state and federal courts. In conjunction with Plunkett Cooney’s appellate group, our business attorneys have successfully taken cases to the Michigan Court of Appeals, the Sixth Circuit Court of Appeals and even the U.S. Supreme Court.
The Commercial Litigation Practice Group can also help you avoid disputes before they occur. Our attorneys present workshops, lectures and seminars on best practices and emerging areas of the law aimed at limiting corporate and personal liability before potential problems can ripen into disputes.
Located throughout the firm’s strategically located offices, the Commercial Litigation Practice Group members are poised to handle all manner of business problems throughout the Midwest and beyond. Wherever your business takes you, Plunkett Cooney’s Commercial Litigation Practice Group will be there too, determined to efficiently resolve your business disputes so that you can get on with the business of business.
- Firm preserves client’s right of early termination of commercial lease
- Plunkett Cooney freezes attempt by competitor to capitalize on popular 'Moose Tracks®' name
- Firm tackles international issues with assistance from law firm network
- Clients save millions in defense of commercial lease dispute
- Challenging plaintiff’s choice of jurisdiction leads to case dismissal
- Firm assists Valassis in obtaining $500 million settlement with News America
- Plunkett Cooney attorneys among Indiana ‘Super Lawyers’
- Ohio Diversity Council honors Plunkett Cooney partner Corl
- Plunkett Cooney expands Chicago office with addition of two firms
- Plunkett Cooney attorneys among legal industry ‘Rising Stars’
- Plunkett Cooney attorneys among Michigan ‘Super Lawyers’
- Vincent elected Plunkett Cooney’s new President & CEO
- Plunkett Cooney attorneys among 2018 ‘Best Lawyers in America’
- UCC Tip of the Month - Unwritten Contracts Still Enforceable Under Statute of Frauds
- UCC Tip of the Month - Don't Rely on the Boilerplate
- UCC Tip of the Month - What Does My Contract Include Anyway?
- UCC Tip of the Month – Security Interests vs. Garnishments
- UCC TIP OF THE MONTH – What About Equipment Leases?
- UCC Tip of the Month - Does the UCC even apply?
Recent Blog Posts
- Exceptions Complicate Res Judicata Doctrine’s Ability to Bar Additional Claims
- Promises to pay Another’s Debts Might fall Within Statute of Frauds; Then Again, Maybe not
- I can amend my pleadings, can’t I?
- When is a Tort Claim Instead an Actionable Contract Claim?
- The Evolving Concept of Privacy
- Why Acting in ‘Good Faith’ can Make all the Difference
- Forming a Contract: I Accepted the Offer, Didn’t I?
- Sued in state court? You might not have to stay.