Who We Are

Our Lawyers

Meet the lawyers who will be working on your case. With more than 60 years of collective trial experience, we have much to offer you, including awards, accolades and nominations that cannot be matched.

Our Lawyers

Case Results

Mondelli v. Kendel Homes Corp.

With regard to the Mondellis' appeal, we conclude that the district court abused its discretion in excluding the testimony of Drs. Pour and King. This exclusion of evidence was prejudicial error. The district court did not abuse its discretion in refusing to allow joinder of the claims of the Mondelli family.

In The News

Our Lawyers
in the Media

At Domina Law Group we are fortunate to work on fascinating and compelling legal problems and lawsuits that change laws and affect our country – Media across the US and across the borders agree. Read stories and watch videos of our cases and with our lawyers.

Attorney Referrals

Our firm has a reputation as leaders in complex litigation.

Get the best result possible by partnering with us.

Our legal skills have been utilized in some of the most specialized and complicated cases. These cases were often referred to us by other professionals in the field. We honor and respect lawyers and other professionals who choose to refer complex cases to our law firm.

We have paid millions in fees to our co-counsel. Call us.

Learn More

Contact Us

Contact Us Today

Send Your Message

Trial is legal surgery, the narrowest specialty, and it requires unique skills. Our clients want our service and hope they never need it again- like surgery.

Nebraska Supreme Court Announces a "Tie" in Keystone XL Case

Today the Nebraska Supreme Court announced an historic "tie". In a case affecting the potential construction of the Keystone XL Pipeline by TransCanada, a foreign corporation seeking to condemn Nebraska land, the Court was unable to decide constitutional issues.

Domina Law Group's clients, Randy Thompson, Susan Dunavan and Susan Luebbe won a District Court declaration that a Nebraska statute purporting to authorize condemnation is unconstitutional.

On January 9, four members of the Nebraska Supreme Court agreed. The Court consists of seven members.

The Nebraska Constitution requires five votes to declare an enactment of the Legislature unconstitutional. In Thompson v. Heineman, 289 Neb 798 (2015), the Nebraska Supreme Court effectively tied.

This happened because three members of the Court refused to vote on constitutional issues. They believed the plaintiffs lacked standing because condemnation proceedings were not commenced by the time the case was filed. They rejected the taxpayer standing status of the claimants, holding that status as taxpayers was insufficient to trigger court activity.

By not voting, the three-member minority tied up the Supreme Court so no decision could be made.

"This will mean a delay in resolution of the constitutional law issues in Nebraska for up to a couple years," Dave Domina said. Domina, who pled, briefed and argued the case in the trial court and the Supreme Court, predicted: the plaintiffs will start over. This will occur as soon as TransCanada sends the statutorily required notifications that they intend to initiate condemnation. After the landowners file suit, TransCanada will probably start the condemnation process. It will be halted by the district courts.

These issues will then be presented through the district court process on a second appeal to the Supreme Court. At that time, all members of the Court will vote and the issues will be decided.

How Can We Help You?

Tell us about your case.

Send Your Message