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.
Facebook Inc. and Chief Executive Mark Zuckerberg filed suit against several attorneys Monday, claiming they helped perpetuate a fraud against the social network and its founder.
The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday agreed to take up the privacy question of whether hotels and motels can be forced to turn over guest records to police without a warrant. The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday will soon take up the privacy question, agreeing on Monday to review a federal appeals court ruling that struck down a Los Angeles ordinance that requires hotel guest records "be made available to any officer of the Los Angeles Police Department for inspection."
With the assistance of a pack of adorable pooches, HBO's John Oliver mocks the Supreme Court's longstanding ban on cameras in the courtroom.
For a president sometimes accused of “leading from behind,” perhaps it is no surprise Barack Obama’s favorite Supreme Court decision was its choice not to decide one of the biggest constitutional issues of his tenure: whether three federal appellate courts correctly ruled the Constitution requires recognition of same-sex marriages.
Troubles at one partnership can translate into gains for rivals who persuade rainmaking partners to abandon ship, but the strategy has downsides for both.
Uber Technologies Inc. is challenging a French court ruling that deems one of its fastest-growing services to be illegal in France, escalating a fight amid the car-hailing company’s broader battles in Europe.
A pregnant unwed mother can't use Facebook alone to notify the father about the baby before putting the child up for adoption, Oklahoma's highest civil court has ruled.
WASHINGTON—The U.S. government on Friday said it plans to include increased security protections for credit and debit cards issued to distribute federal benefits such as Social Security and given to federal employees to cover work expenses.
General Motors Co. on Friday announced the retirement of General Counsel Michael Millikin, an executive who came under severe fire in recent months during congressional hearings related to the auto maker’s mishandling of ignition-switch defects.
President Barack Obama has entrusted the job of coordinating the administration's response to the Ebola crisis to a quick-witted lawyer and seasoned political insider who has spent a career guiding Democrats through tense moments.
WASHINGTON—The Obama administration said Friday it will recognize same-sex marriages performed in seven new states, in the wake of a Supreme Court action last week clearing the way for such unions.
Whether Texas Health Presbyterian Dallas will face civil liability for the way it handled the treatment of the Ebola patient who died on Sept. 30 or the nurses who subsequently contracted the disease is unclear. But suits, if filed, likely won’t be easy to win.
The Justice Department has named William J. Stellmach as acting chief of its criminal fraud section.
The head of the Federal Bureau of Investigation urged Silicon Valley Thursday to reverse course on encrypting phone data, suggesting the pendulum on privacy issues “has swung too far’’ against the government in the wake of revelations by former National Security Agency contractor Edward Snowden.
Harvard University officials and dozens of its law professors are locked in a standoff over the university's new sexual misconduct policy after the administration rejected their demands that the school retract it.
David McCallum was 16 years old when he and another teenager confessed to killing a Queens man and dumping his body in a Brooklyn park.
As concerns grow about containing the spread of Ebola in the U.S., employers are dealing with legal questions about managing safety concerns in the workplace.
Small-business are confronting a sharp increase in disabled-access lawsuits in the wake of a federal appeals-court ruling that allowed so-called disabled “testers” -- private individuals who aren't patrons but visit businesses to check for violations -- to take the owners to 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