Statute of Limitations Appeals

Statute of Limitations refers to a statute that sets the time period during which a legal claim can be brought. Most statute of limitations laws require individuals to sue at some point during a set period... more +
Statute of Limitations refers to a statute that sets the time period during which a legal claim can be brought. Most statute of limitations laws require individuals to sue at some point during a set period usually commencing from the date of the wrong or injury or the discovery of the wrong or injury. Except for under a limited set of circumstances, if an individual does not file a suit within the specified time period, the law bars them from ever suing on that claim. less -
News & Analysis as of

Seventh Circuit Reverses Summary Judgment in Case Applying ERISA’s Statute of Limitations

A Seventh Circuit panel declined to apply ERISA’s three-year statute of limitations to bar fiduciary claims in a case arising out of a buy-out transaction involving an employee stock ownership plan. The court held that the...more

First District Holds CEQA Statute Of Limitations Bars Citizens Group’s Challenge To College Of San Mateo Tree Cutting

In a published opinion, the First District Court of Appeal reversed the trial court’s judgment granting a writ and held that a CEQA action filed by a citizens group against a community college district and its board of...more

The ERISA Litigation Newsletter - February 2014

The employee benefits issues to be considered by the U.S. Supreme Court continue to be of great significance to plan sponsors and fiduciaries. This month we review the Court's employee benefit decisions from 2013 and also...more

Fast Five: Rhode Island Appellate Practice - February 2014

TRIAL COURTS MAY NOT CIRCUMVENT SUPREME COURT’S EXCLUSIVE JURISDICTION TO ENLARGE TIME FOR APPEAL. In an order this term, the Rhode Island Supreme Court held that the Family Court exceeded its authority when it vacated...more

Appellate Court Notes - Week of December 16

AC34780 - Loiselle v. Browning & Browning Real Estate, LLC - Prospective purchaser sued the listing realtor when GMAC rejected their 94k bid subject to inspections for a piece of REO property in favor of a 90k,...more

Dispute Resolution Multi-Jurisdictional Guide 2013/14 Country Q&A: Japan

MAIN DISPUTE RESOLUTION METHODS - 1. What are the main dispute resolution methods used in your jurisdiction to settle large commercial disputes? Litigation -- Litigation is the most frequently used...more

Rhode Island Insurance Law Update: Rhode Island Supreme Court Voids Contractual Limitations Period in Insurance Policy as Against...

In a case of first impression that has important ramifications for insurers, the Rhode Island Supreme Court held this term that a contractual limitations period contained in an uninsured/underinsured (“UM/UIM”) provision of...more

Short Wins - Special Assessment Lawyering And A Remand For The Oral Pronouncement Of A Special Condition Of Supervised Release

There are some dramatic wins in the federal appeals courts. Sometimes an entire conviction is overturned, and it is clear that the person will walk free. Other times, a large and unjust sentence is reversed....more

Appellate Notes: Week of April 18th

Welcome to our Supreme and Appellate Court summaries webpage. On this page, I provide abbreviated summaries of decisions from the Connecticut appellate courts which highlight important issues and developments in Connecticut...more

Third Circuit "Clarifies" Continuing Violation Doctrine

In Mandel v. M & Q Packaging Corp., No. 11-3913, 2013 WL 141890 (3d Cir. Jan. 14, 2013), the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit "clarified" the application of the continuing violation doctrine as defined by the U.S....more

Supreme Court Upholds Regulatory Time Limitations on PRRB Appeals

On January 22, 2013, the United States Supreme Court unanimously upheld the Secretary of HHS’s regulation establishing an absolute three-year limit for taking an appeal from a Notice of Provider Reimbursement (“NPR”). In...more

Res Judicata Part II: Always Read What the Order Says (and Doesn't Say)

In its second opinion of the day on the doctrine of res judicata, a unanimous Illinois Supreme Court has affirmed the First District, Fifth Division’s decision in Hernandez v. Pritikin. A detailed discussion of the underlying...more

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