Blumberg v. Nealco, Inc., 310 S.C. 492, 427 S.E.2d 659 (1993). This case creates the criteria for the award of court-ordered attorney’s fees to be awarded to the firm’s client. This case has been cited by the South Carolina Supreme Court and South Carolina Court of Appeals in over 60 reported cases, and appears as authority in more than 10 secondary legal sources.
Simmons v. Simmons, 370 S.C. 109, 634 S.E.2d 1 (Ct. App. 2006). Ruling that South Carolina Family Courts do not have subject matter jurisdiction to divide Social Security Retirement Benefits in Equitable Division. A Rule to Show Cause against the firm’s client was dismissed.
Freeman v. South Carolina Public Railways Commission, 302 S.C. 51, 393 S.E.2d 383 (1990), overruling recognized by Hilton v. South Carolina Public Railways Commission, 307 S.C. 63, 413 S.E.2d 845 (1992). Ruling that the firm’s client, an injured railroad worker, may bring suit against a state agency under the Federal Employers Liability Act (F.E.L.A.).
River Road Co. v. Energy Master Products, Inc., 300 S.C. 316, 387 S.E.2d 694 (Ct. App. 1989). Ruling that that a default judgment against the firm’s client should be dismissed, as the judgment failed to comply with the South Carolina Rules of Civil Procedure.
Storen v. Meadors, 295 S.C. 438, 369 S.E.2d 651 (Ct. App. 1988). Ruling that the firm’s client exercised “good faith’ in the performance of a contingency contract to purchase real estate.
Marshall v. Marshall, 282 S.C. 336, 318 S.E.2d 133 (Ct. App. 1984). Ruling that a divorce and separation agreement obtained by the firm’s client in Florida was entitled to Full Faith and Credit, and therefore enforceable, in South Carolina.