Most companies’ primary attorneys are business attorneys who deal in legal areas such as preparing and reviewing contracts, counseling on financial transactions and corporate law. When it comes to suing another company or large corporation for damages, however, many businesses rely on plaintiff’s and business litigation attorneys because of their expertise in bringing cases to trial, and because they work on a contingency fee basis.
Janet, Jenner & Suggs, LLC is a nationally-recognized business litigation law firm and plaintiff’s personal injury law firm with more than 30 years’ experience successfully representing business clients in all types of cases including:
The Janet, Jenner & Suggs advantage to business clients includes:
Our assets and assertive business litigation law firm practices are behind each case to help it move forward. Since our financial resources are used to help build a case, we review every potential case before we accept it. We don’t accept a case unless we feel we can win it.
As head of the firm’s Business Litigation Division, Ken Suggs has won judgments and verdicts for business clients wronged by major corporations, including a win for a $1 billion company against a Fortune 500 corporation.
Our firm has handled cases in almost every state and jurisdiction of the country. We offer our business clients:
Verdict against a Fortune 500 company was reached on behalf of Heritage Propane Partners for breach of contract, fraud and conspiracy arising over the bidding process and ultimate sale of South Carolina propane businesses.
A recent commercial case produced a $16 million settlement after the firm advised its client to say “No” to substantial, but inadequate, offers. The proceeds are helping this technology company client to survive and even flourish.
A jury found Cincinnati Insurance Co. to be not only negligent in its handling of the claim, but also willful and reckless. The company’s behavior toward this small business resulted in an award of consequential damages and punitive damages.
After a fire, the insurance company paid for the restaurant’s building, but refused to pay for the “contents.” The South Carolina Supreme Court on appeal upheld the insurance company’s bad faith verdict.