Heyl, Royster, Voelker & Allen Professional Corporation

 – Firm Profile

Heyl, Royster, Voelker & Allen <br />Professional Corporation Law Firm Logo

Heyl, Royster, Voelker & Allen
Professional Corporation

Size of Organization: 121
Main Office: Peoria, Illinois
Web Site: http://www.heylroyster.com

Telephone: 309-676-0400
Telecopier: 309-676-3374

Profile Visibility
#339 in weekly profile views out of 284,627 total law firms Overall

Icon for Featured Peer Review Rated LawyerIcon for Featured Peer Review Rated Lawyer at this firm

Martindale-Hubbell has augmented a firm's provided information with third-party sourced data to present a more comprehensive overview of the firm's expertise:
U.S. Federal Litigation Activity
Source: U.S. Federal Civil District Court Databases. Powered by LexisNexis atVantage

Highest number of cases by Heyl, Royster, Voelker & Allen
Professional Corporation:
Toxic Torts (2049 cases in past two years)
Peer Review Ratings

Total number of Peer Review Rated lawyers of Heyl, Royster, Voelker & Allen
Professional Corporation: 31

Documents by Heyl, Royster, Voelker & Allen
Professional Corporation on Martindale.com

Subscribe to this feed

Kokal Authors Article on Blockchain Technology
Michael Kokal, February 22, 2017
In “Blockchain for businesses” an article that appeared in the January 2017 edition of the Springfield Business Journal, Mike Kokal discusses the “blockchain” technology that is behind the digital currency Bitcoin. “In a blockchain,” Kokal wrote, “rather...

Peterson Article Discusses Public Entity Cyber Liability
Chrissie Peterson, February 22, 2017
Chrissie Peterson authored an article in the Fall edition of IPARKS UPDATE, the newsletter of the Illinois Parks Association Risk Services, entitled “Cyber Liability for Park Districts.” In the article, Peterson discusses common ways data breaches can occur at public bodies, statutes...

Public Employee Has No First Amendment Protection for Racial Epithet
Keith B. Hill, January 18, 2017
In Brown v. Chicago Bd. of Educ., 824 F.3d 713 (7th Cir. 2016), the 7th Circuit held that a public school teacher, who was suspended for using a racial epithet in front of his students, was not afforded First Amendment protection because his speech was made pursuant to his employment duties.


Complete a Client Review

Have you recently worked with this firm? Share your experience as a Client of this firm and complete a Client Review to help others make an informed choice when hiring legal counsel.

Compare this Firm

Compare this firm to other firms in your Favorites.

Add to Favorites

As a registered user of martindale.com Connected, you can add law firms to your list of Favorites. You can securely add comments and compare the law firms in your Favorites.