Nancy A. Lawson


Lewis v. Synthes, et al.

Dinsmore & Shohl represented Synthes, a medical device manufacturer, in the Ohio cases involving alleged injuries from the use of pedicle screws.  The cases were dismissed.

Anonymous Plaintiff v. Manufacturer of Dental Equipment

Dinsmore & Shohl represented the manufacturer of dental equipment in a claim alleging personal injuries as a result of exposure to sewer gas.  The case was settled.

Asbestos Litigation

Dinsmore & Shohl represented Owens Illinois in lawsuits filed in Southern Ohio by numerous workers alleging personal injuries as a result of exposure to asbestos.  These cases resulted in either settlement, dismissal or a jury verdict for the defense.

Frederick Moore v. The Glidden Company

Dinsmore & Shohl represented Glidden in connection with several lawsuits brought by children and parents alleging personal injuries as a result of exposure to lead paint.  The cases were dismissed by the Plaintiffs.

In re: Silica Product Liability Litigation

Dinsmore & Shohl represented Robert Bosch Tool Corporation in the MDL litigation involving claims of personal injury for exposure to silica.  The United States District Court for the Southern District of Texas, Corpus Christi Division, remanded the cases to the Mississippi State Courts.  The cases were then dismissed.

Silicone Breast Implant Litigation

Dinsmore & Shohl coordinated on a national basis thousands of lawsuits in state and federal courts. We developed and presented complex medical and scientific evidence on emerging issues, involving silicone chemistry, product integrity, immunology and rheumatology.

Steadfast Insurance Company v. Eon Lab (KY)

Dinsmore & Shohl represented the Plaintiff, a British based plc, in insurance coverage litigation relating to the MDL Phen-Fen litigation. The case was settled.

The Procter & Gamble Company v. Paul Stoneham

Dinsmore & Shohl represented The Procter & Gamble Company in a lawsuit against a former employee for violation of The Procter & Gamble Non-Competition Agreement and the Ohio Trade Secrets Act.  The Court of Appeals adopted the doctrine of inevitable use and upheld the validity of The Procter & Gamble Non-Competition Agreement.