Construction Law: What Do You Do When Conditions on the Job Change?
Live Webinar: Thursday, July 26, 2018
10:00 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. Central / 11:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. Eastern
WEBINAR SNAPSHOT: Learn about your obligations under construction law and practices for ensuring the best outcomes for your clients when jobsite conditions change to avoid financial loss.
When it comes to construction law, attorneys must be prepared for just about anything - because jobsite requirements change, as do the legal conditions and clauses. These condition may include subsurface, latent, or physical conditions at the site that differentiate from what’s stated in the contract, or aspects of an unusual nature at the site that differ from what is ordinarily encountered.
To fully protect your clients as construction projects evolve, you must be able to confidently and efficiently institute the best contractual protections available to guard against financial loss when jobsite conditions change.
Join us on July 26, 2018 for a one-hour webinar in which L. Griffin Tyndall will walk you through the ins and outs of construction law as it relates to changed conditions. He will cover:
- The purpose of "changed conditions" clauses
- Common exculpatory clauses
- Type 1 and Type 2 changed condition claims
- Site investigation obligations
- Contractual remedies
About Your Presenter:
L. Griffin Tyndall
Christian & Small LLP
L. Griffin Tyndall has represented a wide range of construction clients, from general contractors, subcontractors and suppliers to owners, design professionals, lenders and sureties for close to two decades. He has extensive experience in advising clients during the pre-construction process on matters such as contract and subcontract drafting and negotiation, as well as insurance and bonding. Mr. Tyndall also handles hisclients' dispute resolution needs through litigation in both state and federal courts or through alternative dispute resolution methods, such as mediation and arbitration. He earned his J.D. degree from Cumberland School of Law at Samford University and is a former instructor at the University of Alabama at Birmingham, where he teaches a course on construction law to students seeking the Masters of Engineering degree in the University's department of Construction Engineering Management.