GC

  • McGhee promoted to GC of Cal Water

    McGhee, who has been with Cal Water since 2003, currently serves as associate corporate counsel and corporate secretary.

  • Browdy takes over top legal job at IBM

    At IBM, Browdy oversees the company’s litigation globally, including intellectual property litigation, antitrust/competition, employment, securities litigation, class actions, commercial litigation and the like.

  • Brinker International names May GC

    May has an extensive background in the casual dining space and most recently served as senior vice president, chief legal officer and secretary for Ruby Tuesday, Inc.

  • Seattle Genetics names Liu GC, EVP

    Liu brings more than 20 years of experience advising pharmaceutical and biotechnology companies on a broad range of corporate, intellectual property, compliance and general legal matters.

  • American Apparel names Grayson GC

    Grayson has more than 15 years of experience in private practice as a corporate attorney with Jones Day and Loeb & Loeb, where she was a partner in the corporate groups of both firms.

  • HUD Office of General Counsel to team up with Bridgeway for its legal operations

    The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development’s (HUD) Office of General Counsel (OGC) has recently announced that it will be using Bridgeway Software for legal operations. Using Bridgeway’s LawManager®, the OGC will be able to improve the efficiency of their legal matters and workload management processes.

  • Strohm moves from UNC to Louisville

    Leslie Chambers Strohm, the University of North Carolina’s vice chancellor and general counsel, has been named vice president for strategy and general counsel at the University of Louisville, according to UNC.

  • 7 noteworthy in-house career moves

    Charting some of the most recent GC and in-house appointments

  • Interviewing 101: Don’t be the “open kimono” interviewee

    I never recommend lying in an interview. The risk of a lie backfiring is high, and of course it’s just plain wrong. Yet, many very bad interviews come down to the use of extreme honesty, or what I call “open kimono” syndrome.

  • Milestones and giving thanks

    One of the many lessons I have learned this past year is that there are many people in the legal industry who go above and beyond the call of duty to help others rise through the ranks and reach their goals

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