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.
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It took years for prosecutors to bring a criminal case and win a conviction against five former employees who worked for Bernard L. Madoff. It will likely take several months more before the case is completely resolved. U.S. District Judge Laura Taylor Swain, who presided over the trial that ended with convictions in March, had already postponed the sentencing of the five ex-employees until September and then said at a Tuesday hearing that another unspecified delay was needed to deal with several complex legal issues. “It is essential that justice be done,” Judge Swain said during a lengthy hearing in Manhattan federal court. “So yes, we will go down this road.”
A federal appeals court on Tuesday declared declared unconstitutional a two-year-old Mississippi law that opponents claimed would effectively shut down the state's only abortion clinic.
Over the past decade U.S. law firms representing both sides in this week's $50 billion Yukos arbitration ruling racked up tens of millions of dollars in billings.
The U.S. Export-Import Bank has dismissed three employees in recent months and placed a fourth on administrative leave amid investigations into possible kickbacks and improper awards of government contracts, the agency's chief said Tuesday.
BUENOS AIRES—The U.S. judge presiding over a high-stakes lawsuit involving defaulted Argentine debt has allowed Argentina to make a one-time payment this week on bonds issued under the South American country's law.
Google's effort to register the word “Glass” as a trademark for its computer-powered glasses appears to have cleared a major roadblock.
A federal appeals court on Monday ruled that Virginia’s ban on same-sex marriage is unconstitutional, marking the latest in a string of significant wins for gay-marriage backers. The 2-1 ruling, from the Fourth U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Richmond, is the second federal appellate court this year to find a same-sex marriage prohibition unconstitutional. In separate cases, the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Denver in recent weeks shot down state bans in both Utah and Oklahoma.
Missouri police who fatally stunned a mentally ill man with a Taser can't be sued over his death, a federal appeals court ruled, in the latest case to test the legal boundaries of the weapon's use.
Florida Gov. Rick Scott got one of the first rides today when Audi demonstrated its prototype "Traffic Jam Pilot" system on a closed section of Tampa's Selmon Expressway.
Smith & Wesson Holding Corp. agreed to pay $2 million to resolve a Securities and Exchange Commission investigation into allegations of foreign bribery at the gun-maker.
Citigroup Inc.’s deputy general counsel, Liz Sacksteder, is leaving the bank to join the law firm Paul, Weiss, Rifkind, Wharton & Garrison.
As details on capital punishment have gone behind the curtain, disputes over how much information states like Arizona should have to disclose about pending executions represent the newest front in death-penalty litigation.
A bold-faced name on New York campuses, Columbia University law professor Tim Wu is making a long-shot bid for New York state lieutenant governor.
LONDON—U.S. and U.K. authorities on Monday imposed roughly $370 million of fines on Lloyds Banking Group PLC for attempting to rig a series of benchmark interest rates, including one that determined the fees the bank paid to access emergency taxpayer funding at the height of the financial crisis.
The AM Roundup: Law Blog rounds up the morning's news.
President Barack Obama said Friday that the U.S. could establish a limited refugee program in Central America, allowing people to apply for entry to the country without first making the often-dangerous journey to the U.S.
Ride-sharing app Lyft Inc. has agreed to use only commercial drivers in New York City and follow state and local law as it prepares to roll out operations in New York Friday evening.
A recent federal indictment rekindled a debate in the logistics business: How much responsibility do shippers bear for the contents of the box or envelope they deliver to your doorstep?
New York lawmakers want to take away the Bronx district attorney's jurisdiction over criminal cases arising out of the Rikers Island jail complex and turn them over to Queens prosecutors instead.
    Litigation, Business Law and Family Liberty Defense

    The Cox Law Center, LLC
    7 E. Main St.
    Emmitsburg, MD 21727-0545

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

    Phone: 301.447.2600
    Fax: 301.447.1900