Search for: "Doe v. Coughlin" Results 1 - 20 of 82
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10 Dec 2014, 5:29 am
We hold that the circuit court was correct: Arkansas law does not recognize an independent breach-of-loyalty claim on this case's facts, and we decline to recognize one at this time.Infinity Headwear & Apparel, LLC v. [read post]
20 May 2013, 4:41 am
" In contrast, the Appellate Division, citing Rychlick v Coughlin, 99 AD2d 863, affd. 63 NY2d 643, explained that "it has consistently been held that a threat to do that which one has the legal right to do does not constitute duress. [read post]
22 Nov 2014, 2:01 pm
Further, Ellis v Wirshba, another case defendants cite, does not support defendants' contention that venue should be changed to Westchester County. [read post]
6 Dec 2010, 4:07 am
”In affirming the lower court’s decision the Appellate Division observed that Supreme Court’s “findings of fact, based in large measure on its assessment of the credibility of the witnesses,” were supported by a fair interpretation of the record evidence.Addressing Buric allegations that “he was given two unpalatable choices,* or that he chose the service retirement due to financial considerations,” the Appellate Division said that neither constituted… [read post]
9 Mar 2007, 4:46 pm
Daniels of Lerach Coughlin Stoia Geller Rudman & Robbins LLP, which is one of two law firms representing the City Council in the action. [read post]
9 Mar 2008, 9:24 pm
  Class counsel who obtains information at the one end does no wrong; counsel who obtains information at the other does. [read post]
7 Apr 2014, 4:00 am by The Public Employment Law Press
" * In Rychlick v Coughlin, 63 NY2d 643, the court said that the threat to file formal disciplinary charges if the employee did not resign does not constitute duress as it is not duress to threaten to do what one has the legal right to do.The decision is posted on the Internet at: Discipline Book, - a concise guide to disciplinary actions involving public employees in New York State. [read post]
18 Aug 2014, 4:00 am by The Public Employment Law Press
In Rychlick v Coughlin, 63 NY2d 643, the employee was told that if he did not submit his resignation immediately he would be served with disciplinary charges. [read post]