- Articles (9)
- Aviation Accident (2)
- Birth injury (6)
- Bus Accidents (8)
- Car Accidents (212)
- Drunk Driving Accidents (4)
- Firm News (48)
- Medical Malpractice (105)
- Medication Errors (2)
- Personal Injury (107)
- Premises Liability (3)
- Product Liability (23)
- Railroad Accidents (1)
- Tort Reform (5)
- Truck Accidents (60)
- Workplace Accidents (12)
- Wrongful Death (50)
Kinnard, Clayton & Beveridge Represents Surviving Children in Wrongful Death Lawsuit Against Man Who Fatally Stabbed Wife in Nashville Suburb
Attorney Randall L. Kinnard and our legal team at Kinnard, Clayton & Beveridge have filed a wrongful death lawsuit ...
A recent fatal medical mistake at Vanderbilt University Medical Center is now jeopardizing the Medicare reimbursement ...
Our firm is excited to announce the three winners of our annual RESPECT Contest for 5 th graders in Davidson County. The ...
At least three victims were killed, and one seriously injured, in two separate wrecks involving commercial ...
Randall L. Kinnard interviewed by The Tennessean about Meningitis Outbreak Cases
Posted By Kinnard, Clayton & Beveridge || Nov 30, 2012
The Tennessean | November 30, 2012
Meningitis outbreak: Cases moved from state to federal court
Lawyers for the drug compounding firm blamed for a deadly nationwide outbreak of fungal meningitis are moving forward with a strategy to get the growing number of lawsuits consolidated in federal court and want a Boston-based judge to preside over all of them.
Federal court records show that a total of 37 cases originally filed in state and county courts have been transferred to federal courts across the country at the request of lawyers representing the New England Compounding Center. The lawyer for the company, headquartered in suburban Framingham, says it wants the cases eventually to be consolidated in Massachusetts.
That would include six suits originally filed in circuit court in Nashville and subsequently transferred to U.S. District Court here.
Read the full article: Meningitis outbreak: Cases moved from state to federal court