Business Interference

Generally, there are two ways in which a person can be held liable for interfering with another person’s business:

  • interference with contractual relations
  • interference with prospective economic advantage

Interference with contractual relations occurs when a person interferes with an existing contractual relationship. Interference with prospective economic advantage occurs when a contract would have been consummated if another person had not interfered.

Our attorneys are skilled at representing a client when someone else has interfered with the client’s contractual relationship or prospective economic advantage, as well as in situations where the client has been accused of doing either to someone else.

Learn more about our business litigation and counseling practice, including representative cases in this area. Contact GED to discuss how we may be of service in your business interference matter.

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