Tressler is proud to announce that 15 attorneys have been named Illinois Leading Lawyers for 2019.
Tressler LLP News
We are proud to announce the selection of eight Tressler attorneys as 2019 Illinois Super Lawyers.
We are proud to welcome Gabriel Alvarado as a new associate in Tressler’s HOA/Condominium & Common Interest Community Association Law practice.
Tressler LLP is happy to welcome Dibora Berhanu as a new associate in Tressler’s Chicago office.
Tressler LLP is proud to welcome Christine Walczak as a new associate in our Chicago office.
Appeals court: Woman failed to prove fall on icy stairs caused by Chicago apartment building's faulty gutters
A woman who claimed her fall on the back steps of an apartment building was caused by an unnatural accumulation of ice has failed in her appeal to overturn a judge's decision in favor of the building owners.
We are pleased to announce that our former law clerk, Zachary Auslander, was recently admitted to the Illinois State Bar and is now an associate attorney in our Chicago office.
Tressler is proud to announce that Andrea J. Davidson has been selected as an Emerging Lawyer in the areas of Personal Injury Defense Law and Toxic Torts Defense Law.
TRESSLER LLP: Shaun Baldwin and Todd Schenk Recognized in 25th Edition of The Best Lawyers in America
Tressler LLP is proud to announce that Shaun Baldwin and Todd Schenk of our Chicago office were recently selected by their peers for inclusion in the 25th Edition of The Best Lawyers in America® for Insurance Law.
It has been an exciting June for Tressler LLP.
A Chicago suburb is suing the owners of an apartment complex the city asserts has not held an appropriate city license for years, asking a judge to order the owners to pay for inspections at the property.
A federal judge in Chicago has pressed enter on a class action against a Canadian maker of a computer diagnostics and cleanup program plaintiffs say didn’t do much of what the company said.
A federal judge has shaved more than $6 million off a jury’s verdict in a 2011 discrimination case because the company wasn’t large enough to be forced to pay more.
A dispute between two air conditioning manufacturers over a CTA contract won’t continue in federal court after a judge in Chicago relinquished jurisdiction and dismissed the action, allowing it to be filed again in state court.
Security firm sues ex-lawyers for bungling suit vs other lawyers for bad advice that led to OT wage suit
A security company, which recently was forced to settle a lawsuit over its overtime wage policies, has brought a legal malpractice action against some of its former lawyers, saying their faulty guidance cost the security firm the chance to sue other lawyers whose purported bad advice had left the security company vulnerable to the wage class action lawsuit.
A panel of state appellate justices could have simply found an insurer wasn’t obligated to pay to cover a $4 million settlement reached to end a lawsuit brought by a suburban engineering firm that claimed it had received so-called “junk fax” advertisements. But the justices used the occasion to also send a message to the lawyers it says are responsible for a “proliferation” of potential junk class action lawsuits under the federal Telephone Consumer Protection Act, brought in many cases, the jus
Judge says whistleblower can't collect in FDIC action vs failed bank over appraisal fraud, because FDIC not 'government'
A federal judge has blocked the bid of a former appraisal reviewer who blew the whistle on alleged fraud at a failed suburban bank from collecting as much as a quarter of any settlement the directors of the bank may reach with the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, upholding the ruling of another judge who found the FDIC cannot be considered a “government” agency for the purposes of the false claims law upon which the former bank employee has staked his claim.