Bradley M. Risinger

“You are remembered for the rules you break.”
Gen. Douglas MacArthur

First, this is certainly true. Second, when it comes to the exacting nature of the rules for getting a

Continue Reading Half the Battle May be Just Showing Up, but in Business Court Giving Timely Notice that You’re Coming is an Unbending Rule

When Philip Harvey died in December 2021 he owned more than 400 shares of common capital stock in PHE, Inc., a Hillsborough, North Carolina-based business that sells sexual wellness

Continue Reading Sex Toy Titan Sues Estate of Founder to Compel Redemption of Shares Whose Value May Exceed $60 Million

A targeted effort by a New York company and its president to recruit Chinese investors for a marina and hotel project in Wilmington, North Carolina brought an international spin to

Continue Reading Investors in Wilmington Project Lose Bid to Sue Company that Solicited Their Investments through Marketing Efforts in China

A business plan to promote vodka sales in North Carolina, with a particular focus on Duke University sports fans, was key to a North Carolina Business Court decision that GameDay

Continue Reading Vodka Maker’s Hopes for Partnership with Duke University Land Something it Didn’t Seek: a Defendant’s Chair in a North Carolina Courtroom

For the golf fan curious about the finances and back-office maneuvering of “Big Golf,” nothing has been better than the LIV Golf-PGA Tour throwdown played out in dueling press conferences

Continue Reading Court Sharply Limits Attorney Fee Award in Dispute Over Access to Corporate Records of Charlotte Country Club

The minority shareholders of a podiatry practice felt like they had been kicked around by the alleged financial misadventures of two colleagues who together controlled an 80 percent interest. A

Continue Reading Minority Shareholders can “Follow the Money” Linked To Alleged Diversions by Majority for Phantom Salaries and Benefits

Robert Martin was the president of a medical device company, Vent Tech Corporation, during times that the company alleges he embezzled funds and through lax oversight allowed the company to

Continue Reading Buyer Acquired Claims “of Any Kind,” Including Seller’s Charge that its Own President’s Misconduct Forced a Sale at Suppressed Price