LexPro Research LLC is a leading provider of litigation support services to the nation’s premier law firms.  Whether you are representing a client in a potential new business venture, an ongoing dispute, a corporate takeover bid, or defending against an unsolicited offer, LexPro Research can assist you in gathering meaningful information that can be leveraged to your advantage.  Our research can reveal prior criminal records, regulatory issues, extensive civil litigation, links to organized crime, violations of the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act, bankruptcy filings, liens, judgments, conflicts of interest, undisclosed liabilities, omissions, and material misrepresentations.  Our work is always conducted in accordance with federal, state, and local laws and regulations.

Litigation support includes, but is not limited to:

  • Opposition research
  • Asset searches
  • Witness identification and interviews
  • Expert witness identification and vetting
  • Professional public record research and review

Case Studies: Litigation Support

  • A major construction company was served with a wrongful termination suit by its former chief executive officer. Working with the company’s general counsel and outside law firm, LexPro Research was able to uncover significant information regarding the former CEO’s past. Specifically, LexPro Research identified at least one previous employment position the former CEO had omitted from the resume he originally supplied to the client before being hired. Further research determined the CEO had been sued for sexual harassment, while leading the company he had omitted from his resume. Using the information LexPro Research was able to develop, the client was able to bring the wrongful termination suit to a close.
  • A U.K-based law firm representing a deceased billionaire engaged LexPro Research shortly after two U.S.-based lawyers purported to represent the deceased billionaire’s business interests in the U.S. LexPro Research’s work quickly revealed the U.S.-based lawyers had a history making similar bogus claims in some type of white collar extortion scheme. Further research revealed one of the lawyers was suspected of money laundering for Russian organized crime and that he had likely falsified his legal degree from Russia. Additional efforts revealed that two individuals who accompanied the “lawyers” to a meeting with the client in New York, were nothing more than one lawyer’s wife and the other “lawyer’s” girlfriend.