McLean, Virginia (PRWEB) August 29, 2013
Watt, Tieder, Hoffar & Fitzgerald, LLP has launched the companion mobile app to its popular '50-State Analysis of Key Issues Related to Construction and Engineering Contracts.' It is an ideal resource for anyone working in the construction industry that needs quick information dealing with construction or engineering contract issues. Download the app now.
The perfect companion for in-house counsel, business executives, regulators and attorneys, this concise guide summarizes key aspects of the law across the United States related to eight construction and engineering contract-specific issues, including:
(1) enforceability of limitation of liability clauses;
(2) enforceability of waiver of consequential damages clauses;
(3) application of economic loss doctrine;
(4) enforceability of "no damages for delay" clauses;
(5) strict interpretation of contract;
(6) prompt payment requirements;
(7) false claims statute; and
(8) licensing requirements for construction managers.
Available for free at both iTunes and Google Play, users can search by state or issue to get the information they need when and where they need it.
About Watt, Tieder, Hoffar & Fitzgerald, LLP
Since 1978, Watt, Tieder, Hoffar & Fitzgerald has provided legal services to its clients in the construction and engineering industries. The firm has six interrelated practice areas encompassing domestic construction, international construction, surety law, government contracts law, real estate and commercial law, and insolvency. With offices in metropolitan Washington DC; Irvine, California; San Francisco, California; Las Vegas, Nevada; Seattle, Washington; Miami, Florida; and Chicago, Illinois; as well as relationships with independent law firms around the world, Watt Tieder can assist clients no matter their location. The firm is top-ranked in construction law by Chambers USA, the Legal 500 US and U.S. News-Best Lawyers "Best Law Firms."
Mobile App Disclaimer:
The content of this manual is current as of November 1, 2012 and:
i) is for informational purposes only and does not constitute legal advice; and
ii) is not intended to create, and your receipt and/or use of such content does not create, an attorney-client relationship. You should not rely on any such content without first consulting a licensed attorney familiar with your particular facts and legal issues. For any questions and concerns, the specific statutes and cases from the individual states as well as the advice of legal counsel should be obtained.