Chase T. Rogers, former Chief Justice of the Connecticut Supreme Court, was recognized by the Connecticut Council on Freedom of Information (CCFOI) for bringing greater openness to the state's court system. At the CCFOI annual meeting, she was presented with the Bice Clemow Award, named after one of the organization's founders, the late editor of the West Hartford News and a proponent of Connecticut's Freedom of Information Act that became law in 1975. Rogers, who served as Chief Justice from 2007 to 2018, is credited with embedding a culture of openness and transparency in the judicial branch.
Miami attorney Andrew Ingalls moderated the panel, "The Future of the Death Penalty in Florida," at the South Florida Chapter of the American Constitution on November 12.
On October 22, Partner and General Counsel Elizabeth J. Sher was a panelist at the Attorneys' Liability Assurance Society webinar titled, "Who Can You Trust? The Dangers of Serving As and Representing Fiduciaries."
Judge Christopher F. Droney (ret.) authored the article, "Preparation is Key: A Successful Moot Session is Vital for Appellate Arguments," for the "Best Practices" column of the Connecticut Law Tribune.
Day Pitney Alert
Judge Christopher Droney (ret.) authored the article, "Tips for Effective Appellate Arguments," for the "Expert Opinion" column of the Connecticut Law Tribune.
Day Pitney Press Release
New Jersey Partner Christina Livorsi was featured in an in-depth New Jersey Law Journal Q&A titled, "Meet Day Pitney's Livorsi, the Woman Whose Big Courtroom Victory Continues to Reverberate Across 2 Sectors."
Florida Partner Gary S. Betensky elected to serve as Chair of the Palm Beach County Environmental Control Hearing Board was featured in the Sun Sentinel's People on the Move Column.
Florida Partner Gary S. Betensky has been elected by the board members of the Palm Beach County Environmental Control Hearing Board to serve as chair, effective immediately.
Day Pitney Counsel Steven A. Cash was quoted by The Hill, discussing how former Trump White House strategist Stephen Bannon's choice to buck a subpoena from the House committee investigating the Jan. 6 attack on the Capitol could tee up a big decision for a Justice Department determined to strike an independent tone.