Anyone who has been running a business for a while knows that January is a high turnover month for employees. And while companies cannot prevent
I will be presenting with Stanley Santire of Santire Law Firm on the The Rise in Trade Secrets and Restrictive Covenants Litigation on January 17th
A man wants free whoppers for life after getting locked in a Burger King bathroom and he has filed a lawsuit to get them. Funny as this lawsuit is, it raises many of the same questions that I get from my clients in some of the most complicated contractual disputes, so I thought I’d address some of the most common questions in this post.
Unlike many other states around the country, Texas did not see any drastic changes in its non-competition laws in 2018. However, out of a 100 + cases involving non-competition disputes, the following handful stand out either because they addressed a novel issue or clarified an area of confusion in this gray area of the law.
What distinguishes those companies that are successful in enforcing their non-compete agreements from those that are not? Generally speaking, just three factors: good agreements, evidence of violations, and swift action to enforce.
The Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals recently ruled that: (1) a party must “prevail” before it can recover any attorney’s fees under the Defend Trade Secrets Act and (2) a plaintiff’s dismissal of its claims without prejudice does not confer the “prevailing party” status on defendants.