Tarrant, Marks & Gillies

Tarrant, Marks & Gillies from Montpelier Vermont works as Arbitration & Mediation Services, Arbitration & Mediation Services Attorneys, Computers & Technology Lawyers, and Construction Lawyers. Feel free to contact us at the following contact information.

44 East State Street Montpelier Vermont, 05601
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(802)223-1112

(802)223-6225

Specialties of Tarrant, Marks & Gillies:
  • Arbitration & Mediation Services
  • Arbitration & Mediation Services Attorneys
  • Computers & Technology Lawyers
  • Construction Lawyers
Arbitration & Mediation Services: Arbitration is an alternative means of setttling a dispute by impartial persons without proceeding to a court trial. It is sometimes preferred as a means of settling a matter in ordert to avoid the expense, delay, and acrimony of litigation. There is no discovery and there are simplified rules of evidence in arbitration. The arbitrator or arbitrators are selected directly by the parties or are chosen in accordance with the terms of a contract in which the parties have agreed to use a court-ordered arbitrator or an arbitrator from the American Arbitration Association. If there is no contract, usually each party chooses an arbitrator and the two arbitrators select a third to comprise the panel. When parties submit to arbitration, they agree to be bound by and comply with the arbitrators' decision. The arbitrators' decision is given after an informal proceeding where each side presents evidence and witnesses. Arbitration hearings usually last only a few hours and the opinions are not public record. Arbitration has long been used in labor, construction, and securities regulation, but is now gaining popularity in other business disputes.
Arbitration & Mediation Services Attorneys: Arbitration is an alternative means of setttling a dispute by impartial persons without proceeding to a court trial. It is sometimes preferred as a means of settling a matter in ordert to avoid the expense, delay, and acrimony of litigation. There is no discovery and there are simplified rules of evidence in arbitration. The arbitrator or arbitrators are selected directly by the parties or are chosen in accordance with the terms of a contract in which the parties have agreed to use a court-ordered arbitrator or an arbitrator from the American Arbitration Association. If there is no contract, usually each party chooses an arbitrator and the two arbitrators select a third to comprise the panel. When parties submit to arbitration, they agree to be bound by and comply with the arbitrators' decision. The arbitrators' decision is given after an informal proceeding where each side presents evidence and witnesses. Arbitration hearings usually last only a few hours and the opinions are not public record. Arbitration has long been used in labor, construction, and securities regulation, but is now gaining popularity in other business disputes.
Computers & Technology Lawyers: Computers and related information technologies are used in virtually every facet of industrial, commercial, and personal activity. From handheld personal data devices and cellular phones, to desktop and portable computers, businesses deal daily with technology issues. Whether you are a software or hardware end-user or a software developer or distributor, we offer the knowledge and industry experience to provide top-level representation in all aspects of information technology transactions and to protect your technology-related assets. We focus on developing proper document retention policies and protecting sensitive information for the end-user. And for developers, we draft and negotiate service and software agreements, and have significant experience in enforcing those agreements.
Construction Lawyers: Construction law is a branch of law that deals with matters relating to building construction, engineering and related fields. It is in essence an amalgam of contract law, commercial law, planning law, employment law and tort. Construction law covers a wide range of legal issues including contract, negligence, bonds and bonding, guarantees and sureties, liens and other security interests, tendering, construction claims, and related consultancy contracts. Construction law affects many participants in the construction industry, including financial institutions, surveyors, architects, builders, engineers, construction workers, and planners.

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