What’s the number one book about American politics, the Federalist Papers, or Democracy In America?
If an employee acquires–but does not use or disclose–an employer’s trade secret, can the employer still sue for “misappropriation”?
Part 1 covered the “ancillary” requirement. Part 2 “reasonableness.” Part 3 covers everything else you need in your non-compete.
In this part we look at how to draft a Texas non-compete to meet the critical “reasonableness” requirement.
I’m going to walk you through the decisions to be made when drafting a Texas non-compete.
In this installment we move from the Sales Territory principle to the Holistic principle.
Shannon Montgomery won a bodybuilding competition while managing her solo law practice. What lessons can you learn from her experience?
What does the reaction of law examiners to the COVID-19 pandemic teach us about human nature?
One trick I learned early in my litigation career was what the witness can say when the lawyer asks, “ok, but is it possible that ____?” The classic answer: “Anything’s possible.” Sure, it’s flip, but it’s effective. This answer succinctly points out the folly of the question. Getting a witness to say it’s possible that some event happened doesn’t really prove anything. In litigator lingo, it’s “no evidence” that the thing actually happened. But is it true that anything is possible? Sometimes performance of a contract will become impossible after the parties sign it. This has become even more apparent […]
These proposed changes would allow trade names and make it easier for Texas lawyers to share educational content on social media.