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10 Business Law Lawyers found in connecticut
86 Buckingham St, Waterbury, Connecticut 06710, USA
Areas of expertise: Business Law
34 years in practice
500 Chase Parkway, Waterbury, Connecticut 06708, USA
Areas of expertise: Business Law, Personal Injury, Trust & Estate
51 years in practice
123 Bank Street, Waterbury, Connecticut 06702, USA
Areas of expertise: Business Law, Trust & Estate
44 years in practice
21 W Main St, Waterbury, Connecticut 06702, USA
Areas of expertise: Auto Accidents, Business Law, Criminal Defense, Divorce & Family Law, Medical Malpractice
37 years in practice
76 Center Street, Waterbury, Connecticut 06702, USA
Areas of expertise: Business Law, Trust & Estate
26 years in practice
363 Main Street, Hartford, CT, USA
Areas of expertise: Bankruptcy, Business Law, Personal Injury, Trust & Estate
46 years in practice
83 Wooster Heights Road suite 125, Danbury, CT 06810, USA
Areas of expertise: Business Arbitration, Business Law, Neighbor Disputes
11 years in practice
266 Post Road East, Westport, CT, USA
Areas of expertise: Business Law, Criminal Defense, Divorce & Family Law, Employment Law, Personal Injury
11 years in practice
157 Church St, New Haven, Connecticut, USA
Areas of expertise: Auto Accidents, Business Law, Divorce & Family Law, Personal Injury, Wrongful Death
8 years in practice
10 Middle Street, Bridgeport, Connecticut, USA
Areas of expertise: Bankruptcy, Business Law
34 years in practice
17 Bar Associations found in connecticut
South Asian Bar Association of Connecticut
Hartford, CT 06123, USA
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Waterbury Bar Association
Waterbury, CT 06721, USA
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New Haven County Bar Association
New Haven, CT 06506, USA
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New London County Bar Association
Yantic, CT 06389, USA
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Business Law Lawyers in connecticut FAQs
About connecticut

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About the Connecticut Legal System

The state's highest court is the Supreme Court. It is composed of the Chief Justice, six associate justices, and one chief justice. Justices who are eligible but have not reached the age of 70 can elect to retain their court membership and take senior status.
To determine whether there have been any legal errors, the Supreme Court reviews all decisions of the Superior Court. It also reviews certain decisions of the Appellate court.
Like the Supreme Court's Supreme Court, an Appellate Court reviews Superior Court decisions to determine if there were any errors of law. It makes its decision based on the record, briefs, and oral argument.
All legal controversies are heard by the Superior Court, except those that fall under the exclusive jurisdiction of the Probate Court. The Superior Court may appeal Probate Court cases.
The Superior Court is composed of four main trial divisions: criminal, civil, family, and housing.
Connecticut also has probate courts that have jurisdiction over estates of deceased people, testamentary trusts and conservators. They can also handle the commitment of the mentally ill, guardians, minor estates, and wills.

About Connecticut

The first European settlers to Connecticut were Dutchmen, who established Fort Hoop in Hartford near the confluence between the Park and Connecticut Rivers. The Dutch colony of New Netherland claimed half of Connecticut at first. It included a lot of land between the Connecticut and Delaware Rivers. However, the English established the first major settlements in Connecticut in the 1630s. Thomas Hooker, a Massachusetts Bay Colony leader, founded the Connecticut Colony. Other settlers from Massachusetts also founded the Saybrook Colony or the New Haven Colony. The New Haven and Connecticut colonies created documents of Fundamental Orders. These documents are considered to be the first constitutions in America. The three colonies were merged in 1662 under a royal charter. Connecticut became a crown colony. Connecticut was among the Thirteen Colonies that rejected British rule during the American Revolution.

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