Alisa Micu is an attorney based in the firm’s Louisville office. She is a member of the Business Litigation Service Group.
Louisville Bar Briefs, January 2021
Privacy 2020 – California’s Seismic Shift
Discussion of the California Consumer Privacy Act (CCPA), Southern Law Network, April 16, 2020
Addressing Racial Bias in the Jury System: Another Failed Attempt?
35 Ga. St. L. Rev. 843 (2019)
Alisa joins Stites & Harbison after serving as a summer associate in the firm's Atlanta office in 2017 and the Louisville office in 2018. Born in Romania, Alisa was raised in Atlanta, Georgia, where she graduated from Georgia State University College of Law, magna cum laude. Prior to law school, she was an accounts manager and paralegal in Georgia.
Outside of Stites, Alisa loves to travel (and is especially fond of returning to Atlanta to visit family and friends), is a fan of outdoor concerts and other events, and is an enthusiast of Latin dance.
Discussion has re-emerged in Tennessee regarding the economic loss rule, a judicially-created remedy that precludes contracting parties from pursuing tort remedies for purely economic losses arising out of a contractual relationship. On August 2, 2021, the Tennessee Supreme Court issued an opinion, addressing an issue of first impression in Tennessee—whether fraud is an exception to the economic loss rule.
As the country slowly recovers from the economic devastation caused by the COVID-19 pandemic, Kentucky’s lawmakers have stepped in to provide protections to the businesses and workers that will help get the Commonwealth back on its feet. On the last day of the most recent legislative session, Senate Bill 5 became law when the Governor declined to sign or veto it. This legislation, similar to laws in 30 other states, offers immunity from COVID-19-related negligence actions to business owners and essential service providers working to prevent the spread of the virus.