A recent decision from the Delaware Court of Chancery belongs in the pantheon of consequential court opinions addressing the nuances, first principles and practical challenges regarding Section 220 of the Delaware General Corporation Law. There are many decisions on this topic addressing the right of stockholders to demand inspection of corporate records, but few are

A recent Delaware Supreme Court opinion addressed the titular topic in the matter styled In Re Solera Insurance Coverage Appeals, Nos. 413, 418, 2019 (Del. Oct. 23, 2020).  I’m too busy to provide even pithy highlights, but it’s a consequential decision, so I refer you to the overview provided on the Harvard Corporate Law Blog. 

This post was prepared by Frank Reynolds, who has been following Delaware corporate law, and writing about it for various legal publications, for over 30 years.

The Delaware Court of Chancery recently decided it was not “reasonably conceivable” that General Electric Corp. aided and abetted breaches of fiduciary duty by oil field services provider

A short recent letter ruling from the Delaware Court of Chancery provides an explanation of practical application that explains why expert reports are frequently admitted into evidence in the Court of Chancery, as compared to the Delaware Superior Court, the trial court of general jurisdiction.

In the matter styled In re Comtech/Gilat Merger Litigation, Cons.

A useful tool for the toolbox of commercial litigators is a recent decision of the Delaware Superior Court which found that when a contract requiring payment does not specify a time for payment, a “reasonable time” may be implied.  See James Thomas v. Headlands Tech Principal Holdings, LP, No. N19C-11-041-EMD-CCLD, opinion (Del. Super. Sept.