Troy Appellate Lawyer
The Troy appellate lawyers at Butzel Long represent individuals, entities, plaintiffs, and defendants in appeals to defend or challenge a result obtained prior. Our Troy appellate trial lawyers also know that the best odds on appeal begins with creating the best record possible in the trial court. Our Troy appellate attorneys, including those who have served on the Michigan Supreme Court, routinely collaborate and work with trial counsel to craft trial strategies, motion practice, and jury instructions that enhance the chances of success. Our Appellate Team consists of seasoned shareholder attorneys with clerking experience at both the state and federal courts, ambitious young lawyers, and former Supreme Court Justices. This gives Butzel Long an unparalleled depth and reputation that no other Michigan firm can match. Our Troy appeals attorneys work collaboratively to provide the highest level of legal expertise and detailed precision to give both clients and trial counsel the best odds of success at both the trial and appellate level.
Experienced Troy Appellate Trial Lawyer
Our Troy appellate trial lawyers have a broad range of experience in appellate courts around the country. We have attorneys that have clerked for judges in the Michigan Supreme Court, and the United States Courts of Appeal. In recent years, we have prepared briefs and argued before the Michigan Court of Appeals the Michigan Supreme Court the United States Court of Appeals for the Second, Third, Fifth, Sixth, Eighth, Ninth, Tenth, and Federal circuits and the United States Supreme Court. Our Troy appellate litigation attorneys also represent clients in appellate matters before federal and state administrative review bodies.
Troy Appellate Litigation Attorney
Butzel Long’s appellate practice has a lengthy and distinguished record of success. Our representation in landmark cases include Groesbeck v. Michigan State Telephone Company, 172 N.W. 799 206 Mich. 372 (1919), where the Michigan Supreme Court acknowledged that the President can exert control over local telephone and telegraph lines under federal war time powers Milliken v. Bradley, 418 U.S. 717 (1974), where the United States Supreme Court overturned the City of Detroits metropolitan cross-district school busing plan and Gratz v. Bollinger, 539 U.S. 244 (2003), and Grutter v. Bollinger, 539 U.S. 306 (2003), where the United States Supreme Court addressed the constitutionality of the University of Michigan undergraduate and law schools affirmative action policies.
For more information regarding our appellate practice, contact a Troy appeals lawyer at Butzel Long.