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The Cox Law Center, LLC
About Us

Daniel L. Cox

  • Mount Saint Mary's University, Emmitsburg, Maryland, Political Science and French, studied from 1992-95; initiated, Mu Iota Chapter, Pi Sigma Alpha Honor Society, 1995.
  • University of Maryland, University College (Adelphi, Maryland), Government and Legal Studies with an emphasis in National Security, Bachelor's of Science degree, 2002.
  • Regent University School of Law in Virginia Beach, Virginia, Juris Doctor, with Distinction, 2006.
  • Regent Law Honor Council, faculty nominated, student-elected council member and faculty-appointed Solicitor.
  • Regent Trial Advocacy Association, Board Member.
  • Courts:
  • Court of Appeals of Maryland, admitted 2006.
  • United States District Court for the District of Maryland, admitted 2007.
  • United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit, admitted 2011.
  • United States District Court for the Eastern District of Michigan, admitted 2009.
  • United States Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit, admitted 2009.
A New Hampshire legislator and two others have sued the state, arguing that a new law banning voters from displaying their marked ballots violates the First Amendment's guarantees on free speech.
The Albuquerque Police Department will change how it uses force and investigates police shootings under terms of a legal settlement reached with the U.S. Justice Department, officials said Friday. Since 2010, Albuquerque police officers have been involved in 23 fatal shootings, an unusually high number for a city of about 550,000 people.
Starting tomorrow, federal judges can begin reviewing the cases of tens of thousands of federal prisoners who may be eligible for a reduced sentence.
Federal prosecutors and agents put lives at risk by allowing a suspected arms smuggler to sneak thousands of grenade components across the Mexican border into the hands of drug cartel members, according to a new report by the Justice Department's inspector general's office.
A bankruptcy judge refused this week to dismiss lawsuits against seven former Dewey & LeBoeuf LLP partners seeking nearly $16 million for the defunct law firm's creditors, ruling that under New York state law, any money the partners were paid while the firm was insolvent can be clawed back.
The federal government is accusing the country's biggest baby-food maker of deceiving parents about the potential health benefits of one of its formula products.
House Republicans say they haven't changed their minds about bringing a lawsuit against the Obama administration. The problem is, they're having trouble finding a law firm that will take the case to court.
Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom LLP has defended scores of companies against sharp-elbowed investors. Now it’s on the other side.
The White House on Wednesday suggested that it might try giving a lame-duck Congress a chance to confirm the next attorney general by announcing a nominee soon after next week's election.
Under pressure from religious groups, Houston Mayor Annise Parker on Wednesday said Monday that that the city is withdrawing subpoenas it had issued to local pastors who had spoken out against an ordinance extending anti-discrimination protections to transgender people.
Web giants Google, Facebook and Twitter are warning that giving companies the power to unmask anonymous Yelp reviewers would strike a blow to Internet free speech.
Law Blog rounds up the morning's legal news.
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg says she got a big laugh from the recent John Oliver sketch portraying the Supreme Court as nine talking dogs.
A California judge on Tuesday threw out a lawsuit by Manuel Noriega that accused the makers of “Call of Duty: Black Ops II” of unlawfully exploiting the former Panamanian strongman's likeness in the company's best-selling, first-person shooter game.
The Federal Trade Commission is accusing AT&T; Inc.’s wireless unit of misleading millions of smartphone customers about its unlimited data plans.
Once upon a time, few people cared about online anonymity beyond privacy activists and hardcore security types.
The Dallas health-care workers who treated the first Ebola patient in the U.S. have had to cope with a temporary loss of basic liberties. But one American right they will still be able to exercise is the freedom to vote in next month's general election.
Companies wind up paying more when a whistleblower is involved in an enforcement action, according to a new study.
    Litigation, Business Law and Family Liberty Defense

    Daniel L. Cox
    The Cox Law Center, LLC
    Of Counsel to
    Michael E. Marr
    Attorney at Law
    3107 Tyndale Ave.
    Baltimore, MD 21214
    410.254.7000 (office)
    410.254.7220 (fax)

    Western Maryland Office:
    7 E. Main St.
    Emmitsburg, MD 21727-0545

    Mailing Address:
    P.O. Box 545
    Emmitsburg, MD 21727