Arizona Employment Law Handbookis an authoritative, comprehensive guide to the law governing private sector and public sector employment in Arizona. This two-volume set is now available in a third edition (Vol. 1) and second edition with 2014 supplement (Vol. 2). Written and reviewed by over 65 top Arizona employment law attorneys, Arizona Employment Law analyzes cases, statutes, and regulations. You’ll find thorough, practical discussion of cutting-edge issues such as privacy rights within the workplace, wrongful discharge, restrictive covenants, and new causes of action and remedies for discrimination, as well as employment law basics such as wages and hours, employee benefits, occupational safety and health, workers’ compensation, and unemployment compensation.
This desk reference is designed to enable judges and attorneys to have immediate topical access to attorneys' fee awards information. It also provides information whether attorneys' fees are mandatory or discretionary where appropriate.
The third edition of Arizona Construction Law Practice Manual is the definitive reference on construction law practice in Arizona. Written by highly regarded construction attorneys and professionals, with 56 chapters explaining the key principles of construction law, this 2-volume manual is a “must have” for any lawyer practicing in this area. Its scope is unique among construction treatises, in that it explains the practical applications of construction law and answers many of the questions and concerns you may face when working with your client.
This treatise concerns cases where clients sue their attorney, alleging under one or more legal theories that the attorney’s error or omission (or in less common cases, intentional conduct), has caused them recoverable damages. During a recent four-year period, every legal malpractice claim study shows real estate, plaintiff’s personal injury and family law as the three largest categories and making up half or more of all claims. Preparing, filing and transmission of documents (not including pleadings) made up the largest share of all claims, while erroneous legal advice was second.