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Respected By Peers And Trusted By Clients · Known For Skill And Discretion
The array of credentials among our principals and cohesive, carefully assembled legal team is considerable. Douglas A. Kelley, Steven E. Wolter and Daniel M. Scott all maintain ratings of AV Preeminent* under Martindale-Hubbell’s peer review system. All three have earned multiple inclusions in Minnesota Super Lawyers — and all have invaluable experience in prominent government and public service positions as well as in private practice.
These honors reflect our reputation for excellence in state and federal trial practice and for advocacy with integrity. Many clients, including public officials and corporate leaders, have also benefited from our ability to prevent litigation altogether, manage media interaction effectively and protect their reputations. As a result, we receive many referrals from our peers in the legal profession and those we have represented in the past.
A Premier Legal Team For The Most Sensitive, High-Value Concerns
We focus primarily on white-collar defense and complex civil litigation. Our specific engagements and victories have spanned an incredibly broad range of complex criminal, civil, financial and regulatory matters. We encourage you to review our Insights and our individual attorney profiles to gain a fuller sense of our proven capabilities as case builders, negotiators, and litigators.
If your concerns call for prompt, focused attention from a law firm with experience in thousands of sensitive investigations, hundreds of federal court trials, and all forms of alternative dispute resolution (ADR), our Minnesota-St. Paul area firm is the optimal choice. To request a consultation or discuss a referral, please contact us by telephone or email.
*AV Preeminent is a certification mark of Reed Elsevier Properties Inc., used in accordance with the Martindale-Hubbell certification procedures, standards and policies. Martindale-Hubbell is the facilitator of a peer review rating process. Ratings reflect the confidential opinions of members of the Bar and the judiciary. Martindale-Hubbell ratings fall into two categories – legal ability and general ethical standards.