LT Memphis 2017 Annual Construction Law Seminar

The Lewis Thomason 2017 Annual Construction Law Seminar in Memphis, Tennessee will take place at the University Club on 14 December 2017. This year’s keynote speaker is City of Memphis Chief Operating Officer Doug McGowen. Invitations and registration forms will be posted in the next couple of weeks. Stay tuned.

Earn CLE and PDH with Tennessee Construction Lawyers

It’s that time of year.  Thanksgiving is nearly upon us and Christmas is just around the corner, which means one thing: it’s time to make sure you have earned enough CLE and PDH before it is too late.  Take a break from the holiday stress and earn your remaining CLE or PDH with us.  Join Tennessee Construction Lawyers Steve Barton, Jimmy Duckworth, … Read More

Lewis Thomason 2015 Annual Construction Law Seminar

The construction lawyers from the Knoxville office of Lewis Thomason presented their 2015 Annual Construction Law Seminar this past Friday, October 16th. The seminar was a success, with representatives from firms throughout the construction industry attending. The topic of the seminar was “Subcontractors: In the Legal Trenches.” We appreciate all of those in attendance. Stay tuned to this blog for … Read More

Lewis Thomason Annual Construction Law Seminar

“Subcontractors: In the Legal Trenches” On Friday, October 16, 2015, the construction attorneys from the Knoxville office of Lewis Thomason will present its annual Construction Law Seminar at Fox Den Country Club. Previous seminars have centered on topics such as General Contractors and Building Information Modeling (“BIM”). But, this year’s seminar topic is “Subcontractors: In the Legal Trenches.” While the … Read More

Substantial Completion: It’s complete, even if not perfect

It’s complete, even if not perfect: Tennessee Court of Appeals confirms substantial completion does not mean free from alleged defects Recently, the Tennessee Court of Appeals, in 5 separate cases handled by Lewis Thomason construction lawyers, made clear that a project is substantially complete even if there are alleged defects in construction – and even in the face of alleged … Read More