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Chris Samis focuses his legal practice on corporate bankruptcy, restructuring and other insolvency-related matters. He routinely represents both debtors and creditors in chapter 11 and chapter 7 bankruptcy cases in the United States Bankruptcy Cou...
Practice areas: Appeals, Litigation, Chapter 7 Bankruptcy, Chapter 11 Bankruptcy
Bill Chipman is a bankruptcy and restructuring practitioner with significant experience representing debtors, official committees of unsecured creditors, asset purchasers, debtor-in-possession lenders, secured and unsecured creditors, and plaintif...
Practice areas: Appeals, Litigation, Corporate & Incorporation, Bankruptcy & Debt, Mergers & Acquisitions
Evan O. Williford has extensive experience in corporate litigation before the Delaware Court of Chancery and Supreme Court specifically, and commercial litigation before Delaware courts in general. Mr. Williford also advises clients on questions r...
Practice areas: Appeals, Litigation, Business, Contracts & Agreements, Corporate & Incorporation
Aggressive litigator with substantial jury trial, appeals, and miscellaneous hearings experience.
Practice areas: Appeals, Estate Planning, General Practice, Criminal Defense, Divorce & Separation
If you file a lawsuit and lose the case, you can appeal the decision to the next highest court, which is called the appellate court. Appellate lawyers often specialize in arguing appeals; that is, they specialize in arguing why the decision of the lower court was wrong (or why it was right, for the party that won). Appellate attorneys specialize in appeals because they understand the specific and detailed rules that must be followed. It is possible to lose an appeal on technicalities, even when the law is on your side. If you want to appeal the outcome of the trial court, or if you need to argue against another person's appeal, you should work with an appellate attorney.