McFadden v. Watson, et al. 4:22-CV-624-BRW
Hai Nguyen v. City of Memphis
Perkins v. Hastings, et al., 4:15 CV 310-BSM
Ellison v. City of Little Rock, et al., 4:11 CV 752
Little Rock, Arkansas. On December 9, 2010, two off-duty City of Little Rock police officers, working security detail for an apartment complex, entered the home of 67-year-old Vietnam veteran, Eugene Ellison, with no constitutional or legal basis to do so. No crime had been committed or reported, and Mr. Ellison was bothering absolutely no one. Once inside, the off-duty officers initiated physical contact with Mr. Ellison and repeatedly struck him with their police batons and fists. Ultimately, after back-up had arrived and the struggle was long over, one of the off-duty officers inexplicably fired her gun at Mr. Ellison, killing him. Mike has filed suit in the Eastern District of Arkansas federal court alleging illegal, warrantless entry, excessive force and other constitutional violations against the City of Little Rock and these officers.
Bolger v. United States
Laux Law Group is honored to represent the family of Jon Bolger, a Branson man shot and killed while camping near the Buffalo National River. We are thrilled to announce that the Bolger family has been awarded a $1.5 million dollar settlement in this wrongful death case.
Hooks and Jackson vs. Saltgrass Arkansas, Inc.
Davenport and St. Clair vs. City of Little Rock et al
Gilliam-Hicks vs. Sean Feldmann and Williamson County, TX
Gilbert vs. 610 Center
Harrison v. Woolridge
Griffen v. Ark. Supreme Court
Flowers v. Penn
Ellison v. Lesher
Cole v. Hutchins
Hawkins v. Roberts, et al., 4:15 CV 281-BSM
Spradling v. Simon, et al., 4:15 CV 238-JM
Nelson v. City of Chicago, 07 L 5062
Hentz v. Eden Englewood Green, et al., 07 L 896.
Howard v. RLC
Sheth v. Wunderlich, et al., 363 Ill.App.3d 252 (3rd Dist. 2006)(petition denied)
Will County, Illinois. Sheth was a medical credentialing case in which the plaintiff, a gastroenterologist, claimed he was suspended without due process and in violation of hospital bylaws. The matter was defended previously by another firm without success. After receiving the file and scrutinizing boxes upon boxes of bylaw minutes and materials, Mike filed a motion for summary judgment on behalf of Provena St. Joseph Medical Center and certain physicians. In the motion, he argued that the plaintiff simply could not prove proximate causation. The court agreed and granted Mike’s motion. The plaintiff appealed the court’s decision to the Third District Appellate Court. The appellate court sided with Mike.