Florida Today story about how Melbourne lawyers Jack Kirschenbaum and Mason Williams, in a landmark court victory, helped Cocoa Beach to recently be dubbed among the nation’s best restored beaches.
Larry Richey, Florida market leader for Cusman & Wakefield, talks with the Business Observer about Sunshine State real estate matters.
Page-one story in today’s Florida Bar News about how Melbourne lawyers Jack Kirschenbaum and Mason Williams, in a landmark court victory, helped Cocoa Beach to recently be dubbed among the nation’s best restored beaches.
Cover story in the Tampa Bay Times Personal Best section about South Tampa inventor and veteran fitness trainer Bob Kissel and his novel (and patented) 15-minute, only-twice-a-week workout system – Max Q Fitness.
Feature story in the Tampa Bay Times about Cushman & Wakefield’s Bill Reeves, Gene Selg, and fellow Band of Brokers.
Tampa attorney Richard Blau talks with Newsradio 970 WFLA AM Tampa Bay hosts this morning about what legalized medical marijuana means for Florida.
Richard heads GrayRobinson’s statewide Regulated Products Practice Group, which will advise businesses in regulated industries, including Florida’s newly legalized medical marijuana industry. are looking to advise businesses in all aspects of this burgeoning industry.
Orlando attorney Troy Kishbaugh, with Florida-wide law firm GrayRobinson, talks this past Sunday with the Orlando Sentinel about what issues Floridians face with medical marijuana.
And GrayRobinson mentioned in National Law Journal article about how law firms around the country are launching practices aimed at the burgeoning medical marijuana industry.
Tampa attorneys Steve Yerrid and Jeffrey D. Murphy yesterday filed a wrongful death suit against the University of California Berkeley in connection with the death of a UCB football player.
The suit was filed on behalf of the parents of University of California Berkeley football player Ted Agu, 21, who died Feb. 7 following a pre-season conditioning drill.
Ambrose and Emilia Agu allege their son died as a result of reckless and negligent behavior on the part of UCB football trainers and coaches. The suit claims Agu, who was known to have sickle cell disease, died as a result of an overly taxing conditioning drill that was inappropriate and extreme given his known medical condition.
Agu’s death is remarkably similar to the death of a University of Central Florida (UCF) football player, Ereck Plancher, who also suffered from Sickle Cell Disease. What’s more, at the time of his collapse, Agu was being supervised by athletic trainer Robert Jackson who, prior to being employed at UCB, was employed by UCF. Jackson was involved in a conditioning exercise there that resulted in Plancher’s collapse and death. Jackson failed to intervene in either of the conditioning exercises.
Coverage of the lawsuit includes stories in Associated Press, ESPN, Sports Illustrated, Daily Californian, San Francisco Chronicle, Orlando Sentinel, New York Times, NBCSports, San Jose Mercury News, CBS, CBSSports, FOX News, and many other outlets, including TV and radio.