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Nelson Mullins COVID-19 Resources

Nelson Mullins is continuing to monitor developments related to COVID-19, including guidance from the Centers for Disease Control and various federal, state, and local government authorities. The firm is taking appropriate precautionary actions and has implemented plans to ensure the continuation of all firm services to clients from both in office and remote work arrangements across our 25 offices. 

In addition, click the link below to access extensive resources to address a wide variety of topics resulting from the virus, in general and by industry,  including topics such as essential businesses, force majeure, business interruption insurance, CARES Act and FFCRA, and others. 

Nelson Mullins COVID-19 Resources

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May 20, 2020

Bar Foundation, Supreme Court Historical Society Feature Claude Scarborough in Podcast Series

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November 12, 2019

Solomon Wisenberg on What to Expect During Trump Impeachment Proceedings

The National Law Review

President Donald Trump's impeachment hearing began on Wednesday morning, bringing back memories from more than 20 years ago when former President Bill Clinton underwent the same process. Nelson Mullins partner Solomon Wisenberg, who played a pivotal role in the Clinton impeachment, spoke with the National Law Review on what kinds of tactics can be anticipated this time around.

Though the president's impeachment hearing focuses on his withholding monetary aid to Ukraine, Wisenberg says other acts of his presidency are bound to come up, including investigations of a potential interference in the 2016 election accounted by Robert Mueller. "I've heard some Democratic Congressmen talking about it and it's very clear that they feel the obstruction portion of the Mueller report has not been given sufficient attention," he says. "So I'd be shocked if it does not constitute one of the articles of impeachment."

If impeachment prosecutors can demonstrate a withholding of aid to Ukraine as a criminal act, Wisenberg is still doubtful that enough senators will vote to convict the president. "I think it is going to take something really dramatic for there to be a shift. Either a dramatic shift in public opinion based on the live testimony or just something new coming out, some new scandal to move the needle on that," Wisenberg says, referring to how he expects Republican senators to view Trump's behavior.

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