|And so, as the force transfers . . .|
By Andrew Delaney
If a lawyer has multiple law licenses, and the lawyer gets in trouble in one of the places he has a license, then he’s generally subject to reciprocal disciple. It’s kind of like if you lose your driver’s license in one state, you generally lose it in all states. This case is not an exception to the rule.
Side note: when available, I tend to link to the Google Scholar versions of cases. That’s because the links are to regular webpages as opposed to the Vermont Judiciary links which are to PDF files and can be problematic. The Google version of this case linked above does have a big ol’ “Do Not Publish” on its version. I assure you that the PDF on the Judiciary site has the “Publish” box checked. I don’t know as anyone besides me really cares . . . but now you know. Google? If you’re listening, could you fix that, please?
Attorney Moyer is licensed in Tennessee and—one must assume—Vermont. The Tennessee Board of Professional Responsibility found that Attorney Moyer collected partial fees from bankruptcy clients and requiring installment payments on the remaining fees after their bankruptcy petitions were filed.