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Gibson, Dunn to Add New Partnership Tier Gibson, Dunn & Crutcher is looking to go off track. The firm announced that it is creating a nonequity partner tier, removing it from the shrinking pool of national firms with a single partnership model. • Federalist Society Entertains Dissenting Views President George W. Bush has oft been criticized for failing to seek out dissenting views, but the same can’t be said for his supporters at The Federalist Society. • U.S. Customs Commish Going Back to Gibson Know when to hold ‘em; know when to fold ‘em. That’s the adage Robert Bonner embraced before coming to D.C. four years ago and one he will take with him when he leaves his post as Commissioner of U.S. Customs and Border Protection on Nov. 23. • Senate Amendment Would Limit Gitmo-Prisoner Challenges The Senate passed an amendment limiting the ability of federal judges to consider challenges brought by prisoners at Guant�namo, just days after the Supreme Court agreed to review the legality of military commissions. • Prominent Patton Boggs Lawyer Going to Arnold & Porter Daniel Kracov had been deputy director of Patton Boggs’ vaunted public policy and regulatory practice, but says that after 18 years with the firm it was time to make a change. • Hospital Bankruptcy Case Provides Mixed Bag for Firms Involved A judge’s decision earlier this month in the bankruptcy case involving the company that owned D.C.’s Greater Southeast Memorial Hospital presented a mixed bag for the law firms that advised the troubled healthcare company. • Familiar Faces Come Aboard as Counsels Leave in Fallujah Wronful Death Suit When Blackwater Security Consulting was hit with a wrongful death suit in January by the families of four contractors brutally murdered in Fallujah last year, the North Carolina-based company turned to Wiley Rein & Fielding. But just last month those attorneys � including partners Fred Fielding and Margaret Ryan � pulled out as counsel, according to filings in Wake County, N.C. • O’Melvney’s New Department is Fighting Words Lawyers typically are not a group that embraces hyperbole. The law’s language is precise, exacting; semantics and syllogisms are offered often in careful measure. Which makes O’Melveny & Myers’ coined Adversarial Department all the more eye-catching.

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