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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.
Plaintiffs' lawyers dodged a bullet last year when the U.S. Supreme Court spared a quarter-century-old precedent that had served as the legal linchpin of the modern investor class-action case. Despite that win, a new report suggests that securities class actions have lost some of their firepower.
The gamble of doing business in China came into sharp relief this past week when one U.S. law firm parted ways with China while another global firm took its relationship with the country to a whole new level.
The Wall Street Journal reported that the Justice Department has been building a national database to track vehicles across the U.S. Here are answers to five questions about the program.
Raymond Hulser, a veteran trial lawyer at the Justice Department, will take over as acting head of the agency's public-corruption unit.
Law Blog rounds up the morning's legal news.
U.S. prosecutors in Manhattan on Monday announced espionage charges against three men accused of spying for the Russian government in New York. Law Blog has highlights from the unsealed complaint.
Prosecutors on Monday meticulously retraced the digital footprints that led them to suspect Ross Ulbricht was the alleged mastermind behind online drug market Silk Road.
Oklahoma Attorney General Scott Pruitt on Monday filed a request to postpone the pending executions of three men until the U.S. Supreme Court finishes reviewing the legality of the state’s lethal-injection process.
Nixon Peabody LLP, a large law firm with roots in Boston, is merging with Chicago’s Ungaretti & Harris LLP, a smaller firm with a larger presence in the Windy City.
A Turkish court is threatening to block access to Facebook inside the country if the company fails to comply with an order to censor pages deemed insulting to the Prophet Mohammad, Turkey's state-run Anadolu news agency is reporting.
Law Blog rounds up the morning's legal news.
The Supreme Court prohibits cameras in its courtroom, but twice now an activist group has captured video of protests it has conducted during court sessions.
The Supreme Court said Friday it would examine whether Oklahoma’s lethal-injection protocol violates the constitutional prohibition on cruel and unusual punishments.
The National Football League on Friday said it has appointed Manhattan attorney Theodore V. Wells Jr. to get to the bottom of "deflategate," the burgeoning controversy over whether the New England Patriots illegally altered footballs for last Sunday's AFC Championship Game.
The head of the Justice Department's public corruption unit, which in recent years prosecuted former Virginia Gov. Bob McDonnell and former Arizona Rep. Rick Renzi, is transferring out of Washington.
On the 42nd anniversary of the Roe v. Wade decision legalizing abortion, hundreds of thousands of protesters came to Washington, D.C., in opposition to the decision.
A college friend who turned on Ross Ulbricht as part of a deal with the U.S. government told jurors Thursday that Mr. Ulbricht did create and run online drug bazaar Silk Road, in some of the most incriminating testimony so far in the trial.
Ten former restaurant workers sued McDonald’s Corp. along with one of its franchisees for alleged wrongful termination, in a move that tests the legal implications of a recent decision by the National Labor Relations Board’s general counsel to hold the fast-food giant accountable for franchisees’ actions.
December's seismic insider-trading ruling is still reverberating in federal court
    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