A unanimous Maryland Supreme Court disbarred a Cecil County lawyer who withdrew for her own use hundreds of thousands of dollars from her client's bank account.
Maryland Supreme Court disbarred an attorney whose client discovered it had lost in court only after its bank had withdrawn the damages award from its account.
Welcome to Monday, the 89th anniversary of the end of Prohibition. Here are some other news items. — British man will plead guilty to manslaughter in alleged mercy killing of wife. — Fired Harvard fencing coach faces bribery charge in admissions scandal. — Nevada disbars attorney who formed firm with nonlawyer who did legal work. […]
A unanimous Maryland high court disbarred a Largo attorney who lied to a client for six years about having filed a lawsuit on her behalf.
The Maryland high court disbarred a Rockville attorney who falsely told an opposing party she was under court order to answer his questions.
Maryland's Court of Appeals disbarred a D.C. lawyer who continued representing a client in a custody case after she had been suspended from practicing law in Maryland.
Maryland’s Court of Appeals this week disbarred a Westminster attorney who “violated one of the most sacred obligations” of the legal profession by borrowing money from his attorney trust account without permission from a client. The court found that Clifford B. Silbiger’s lengthy and otherwise untarnished career as a lawyer was not enough to prevent […]
Today is Monday, the 95th anniversary of the Supreme Court’s decision in United States v. Sullivan that ill-gotten gains — in this case the sale of bootlegged liquor — are subject to income tax. Here are some other news items. — Washington’s next mayor could be a disbarred lawyer. — Indian couple sue their son […]
Departures of associates leads news items, including UVA gets new counsel, defense lawyers object to Astroworld documentary, and a lack of tenants' attorneys.
A unanimous Maryland high court this month disbarred an attorney who violated the “fundamental obligation to safeguard client funds.”
Maryland’s top court has disbarred a Bethesda attorney for cheating not his clients but the law firm he co-founded out of nearly $15,000 by padding his expense reports during a seven-year period. Keith M. Bonner engaged in “knowing and intentional dishonesty” in seeking compensation from the firm Bonner Kiernan Trebach & Crociata LLP for the […]
An attorney’s intentional dishonesty to a court, client or bar counsel no longer results necessarily in the loss of a law license, Maryland’s top court ruled.