MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (May 16, 2011) — The law firm of Gray Plant Mooty is pleased to announce that the Minnesota Supreme Court has appointed St. Cloud attorney Robert J. Feigh to the Minnesota Commission on Judicial Selection for terms ending January 5, 2015.
The Minnesota Commission on Judicial Selection solicits judicial candidates, evaluates applicants, and recommends three to five finalists to the governor for district court and Minnesota Workers' Compensation Court of Appeals vacancies that occur during the term of a judge. The commission consists of 49 members, including attorneys and non-attorneys; 27 are appointed by the governor and 22 are appointed by the supreme court. According to state law, the supreme court appoints two at-large members and two members from each of the state’s 10 judicial districts. Members serve without compensation.
Feigh, who will serve on the commission as an attorney member representing Minnesota’s Seventh Judicial District, is an experienced trial lawyer. He has tried more than 30 jury trials in his career, and concentrates his practice representing plaintiffs and defendants in commercial litigation, personal injury, and real estate disputes.
Feigh joined Gray Plant Mooty in 1981. He received his J.D., cum laude, from the University of Minnesota Law School in 1976.
Gray Plant Mooty is recognized as one of the leading corporate law firms in Minnesota and one of the top franchise firms in the world. Our roots go back to 1866. Today, we are a 170-attorney, full-service firm with offices in Minneapolis and St. Cloud, Minnesota, and Washington, DC. Our attorneys and staff provide exceptional client service and value to our clients, and directly or with our global affiliations, we provide comprehensive legal services on a regional, national, and global basis.
Gray Plant Mooty is recognized as one of the leading corporate law firms in Minnesota and one of the top franchise firms in the world. Our roots go back to 1866. Today, we are a full-service firm with nearly 180 attorneys and offices in Minneapolis and St. Cloud, Minnesota; Washington, D.C.; and Fargo, North Dakota.