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Construction Law

12 09, 2017

When to Contact a Construction Attorney? 3 Situations to Be Aware Of

By |September 12th, 2017|Categories: blog, Construction Law, constructionLaw1|Tags: |0 Comments

The U.S. construction industry is actually the second largest market in the world, with a 10% share of the world market. Because of how massive this industry is, there is a high demand for quality construction attorneys who help their construction clients stay relevant in their market and keep their companies running strong. Rather than ignoring potential problems or trying to sweep construction legal issues under the rug, it is important that construction companies realize when to contact a trusted construction attorney. Though contractors don’t have to immediately call their attorney after every construction job, they should still be aware of when an attorney’s services would benefit their Company. Here are a few instances where construction companies may want to visit with a qualified construction attorney to try and avoid potential construction claims or business contract issues. When starting a new construction project Staying in contact with a good construction attorney during the initial construction process is important to make sure the contractor follows all local and federal regulations. Professional construction attorneys are experienced in construction related project issues and are knowledgeable of local and federal building regulations and requirements. When legal documents are being created Especially when it comes to contracts, these documents are filled with often confusing jargon and a good construction attorney can help streamline the contractor’s knowledge about what duties and liabilities they are assuming by signing the Contract. When environmental groups are involved Environmental regulation pertaining to construction jobs usually finds itself in a category of its own. If an environmental group starts threatening a lawsuit, it’s best to just contact your attorney right away and let them handle it.  When you are careful during your planning process and consult [...]

29 03, 2016

Tony M. May, P.C. Overturns Construction Client’s Default Judgment

By |March 29th, 2016|Categories: blog, Construction Law|Tags: , |Comments Off on Tony M. May, P.C. Overturns Construction Client’s Default Judgment

[column width="1/1" last="true" title="" title_type="single" animation="none" implicit="true"] Recently our law firm was featured in “The Associated General Contractors of Las Vegas.” We regularly handle a variety of construction law cases, and have represented every type of party in the construction industry. If you have a legal issue related to construction law, contact our Las Vegas law firm. Click here for a full downloadable version of our recent AGC article. Tony M. May, Esq. conducts several seminars a year for AGC Las Vegas, educating members on a variety of legal topics. His firm, the Law Office of Tony M. May, P.C., specializes in construction law. “I was a civil engineer for several years before I went to law school, so I have a good understanding of the construction process,” said May. “We’ve represented every type of party in the construction arena: owners, general contractors, subcontractors, suppliers, and engineers, and we range from any kind of construction dispute, contract review, and contract negotiations to labor and employment.” May’s firm recently had a big victory in overturning a $350,000 for a client. The ongoing case is the Board of Trustees of the Plumbers and Pipefitters Union Local 525 Health and Welfare Trust and Plan et al v. Security Plumbing & Air Conditioning. The trust (plaintiff) filed a complaint stating Security Plumbing (defendant and May’s client) wasn’t producing documents for an audit. They asked the court for an order compelling the client to produce the documents, there was a misunderstanding, and the client never filed an answer. The trust then filed for a default judgment, but instead of an order for the client to produce the documents, they got a monetary judgment of $350,000. That’s when May got involved [...]