Baseball Arbitration in Construction Can Be Good in a Pinch
August 31, 2018, Law360, by John Kennedy —
If the methods of resolving construction disputes played America’s national pastime, baseball-style arbitration might be rostered as a pinch runner. While it’s rarely seen and some aren’t sure it has any use at all, it can be used in lieu of slower processes such as arbitration and litigation and fans say it excels in the right situation.
As its name suggests, baseball arbitration most often comes into play as part of that sport’s salary negotiations, when players seek to negotiate salary increases with their team. It’s a one-on-one discussion wherein while both sides agree the athlete should get something, they may disagree on how much. And that’s the sweet spot for its use in construction disputes: two-party matters focused on a single issue involving payment. To read entire article click here.
About McDonald Carano
McDonald Carano has helped to shape the Nevada business and legal landscape for nearly 70 years. With more than 60 lawyers and government affairs professionals in our offices in Las Vegas and Reno, we are Nevada's law firm for business. We proudly represent Fortune 500 companies, financial and governmental institutions, fast-growth and mid-market companies, entrepreneurs, start-up ventures, non-profit organizations and individuals. Our attorneys deliver cross-discipline, one-stop, commercial law and government affairs counsel. Our dedication to clients, innovative thinking and practical solutions based in sound business and legal judgments are at the heart of our practice. For more information, visit mcdonaldcarano.com, call 775.788.2000 (Reno office), or 702.873.4100 (Las Vegas office) or reach us by email at email@example.com.
You have chosen to send an email to McDonald Carano. The sending or receipt of this email and the information in it does not in itself create an attorney-client relationship. If you are not already a client, you should not provide us with information that you wish to have treated as privileged or confidential without first speaking to one of our lawyers. If you provide information before we confirm that you are a client and that we are willing and able to represent you, we may not be required to treat that information as privileged, confidential, or protected information, and we may be able to represent a party adverse to you.
I have read this and want to send an email.