More Than You Want to Know About Renewing Judgements
Generally, a judgment is only valid for six years from the date it was entered. NRS § 11.190(1)(a). This means that if the judgment is not collected within that six-year period, the ability to collect the judgment expires. However, Nevada allows for judgments to be renewed, which if done correctly will continue the judgment for […]June 20, 2019
Litigation: NRCP 54(b) Certification of Partial Summary Judgement
NRCP 54(b) allows a Court to make some orders on a motion for summary judgment final while the rest of the case moves forward. A ruling on partial summary judgment is not final and will not compel action by any party unless it is given finality through NRCP 54(b) certification. See NRCP 54; Allis-Chalmers Corp. […]June 20, 2019
Litigation: Submitting Orders Under The New Rules
At our firm, one of us is in court on almost a daily basis, and we deal with the requirement to submit proposed orders frequently. The rules of civil procedure were significantly altered recently, and those changes went into force on March 1, 2019. The way those amendments interact with the Eighth District Court Rules […]June 18, 2019
Options For Enforcement of Settlement Agreements
Your options are when an agreement isn’t working What happens when you’ve reached a settlement agreement in your case using alternative dispute resolution, such as mediation or arbitration, yet one of the parties involved isn’t holding up their end of the bargain? You must be thinking “there has to be something that can be done,” […]June 18, 2019
Is Judge Judy Enforceable? Or is The Entire Show Fake For TV?
Most people who have been channel surfing know who Judge Judy is – a daytime TV judge, who is quick to insult and reprimand people while dishing out justice. Many of us have wondered if Judge Judy is genuinely a magistrate, or if the entire premise of the show is just another fake reality program […]May 22, 2019
6 Things to Know About Employee Privacy in The Workplace
Former Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States, Louis Brandeis, called the right to privacy, “the right to be left alone.” Privacy can also be defined as, “the state or condition of being free from being observed or disturbed by other people.” Many of us thoroughly enjoy our privacy at home. In […]May 17, 2019
How Can I Fly With My Pet?
Animals play a large part in many of our lives, and we can’t imagine going anywhere without them for long. Over two million pets are transported in an aircraft each year, showing that people are more attached to their pets than ever before. When it comes to flying, because most airports are owned by local […]May 1, 2019
Using Regulation Crowdfunding For a Real Estate Fix And Flip Without Violating Securities Laws
As the internet developed, investors and real estate fix and flip companies have turned to “crowdfunding” for investments. While crowdfunding can provide great options for all involved, there are still legal requirements for the investor and the fix and flip business. This short guide provides some information about the federal and Nevada regulations involved in […]May 1, 2019
Mediation vs. Arbitration: What is The Difference?
Some people may mistakenly think that mediation and arbitration are synonymous with one another, and while it’s true there are some similarities between these two processes, the differences are considerable. Both mediation and arbitration utilize a neutral third party to oversee the dispute outside of the court system, and both are alternatives to traditional litigation. […]April 25, 2019
You Can Now Subscribe to The Morris Law Center Podcast!
We are pleased to officially announce that the Morris Law Center Podcast is now live and ready to download on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts and Spotify. If you’re interested in fresh insight into the world of law, business, and the current events that impact your life the most, this is a must subscribe podcast. And […]April 23, 2019