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Gammage & Burnham is proud to announce that seven of our attorneys have been named by Southwest Super Lawyers® as being among the top attorneys in Arizona for 2021. Three additional attorneys were named to the 2021 Southwest Rising Stars list.
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Southwest Rising Stars
Grady Gammage, Jr. and Cameron Artigue quoted in the Phoenix Business Journal regarding Schires v. Carlat
G&B Founder Grady Gammage, Jr. and Partner Cameron Artigue were quoted in the Phoenix Business Journal following their participation in a forum yesterday with Arizona NAIOP, ULI Arizona, and Arizona Association for Economic Development. The session covered the recent Arizona Supreme Court decision on Schires v. Carlat.
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Want to know more about Schires v. Carlat? See our related articles below!
- Legal Alert: Grady Gammage, Jr. and Cameron Artigue on Schires v. Carlat for the Arizona Republic
- New Arizona Supreme Court Decision: Schires v.
The G&B March Newsletter is here! In this edition, learn about the 55th Legislative Session, responding to unemployment fraud, upcoming Scottsdale General Plan Updates, and more.
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The City of Scottsdale is updating its General Plan, and proposing major changes that could impact property owners in North Scottsdale. The General Plan is the City’s blueprint for land use policy and guides development and land use changes throughout the City. The City’s General Plan was last updated in 2001 and approved by the voters in 2002. The City is required by statute to update its General Plan every 10 years; however, several attempted updates to the General Plan since 2002 have failed.
Desert Rural Land Use Designation. One of the most significant changes proposed in the General Plan update is the creation of a new land use designation called “Desert Rural” that would impose reduced density limitations on several thousands of acres of privately owned, undeveloped land in North Scottsdale.
By: Camila Alarcon
The Court of Appeals recently issued an opinion in Simms v. Simms. By applying the fundamental principles of statutory construction, the Court agreed with the Arizona Racing Commission and broadly interpreted “person aggrieved” in the context of its administrative rules. In addressing claims of due process violations prior to an administrative hearing, the court found that a subsequent fair and impartial hearing rendered those claims moot. Claims regarding alleged actions after the hearing were remanded back to the superior court.
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