Annie Tipps is an attorney in the firm's Nashville office where she concentrates her practice in the areas of business and commercial litigation with a focus on defending financial institutions in consumer litigation. She is a member of the Business Litigation and Torts & Insurance Practice Service Groups.
Nashville Office Recruiting Committee, Member
Ten Thousand Villages, Board of Directors
Junior League of Nashville - Preston Taylor Ministries Committee
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation of Middle Tennessee, Young Professionals Leadership Council
Nashville Junior Chamber of Commerce, Alumna
Annie joined Stites & Harbison in 2014 after participating in the firm's Summer Associate Program in 2013. During law school, Annie interned for the Honorable Magistrate Judge John S. Bryant, Middle District of Tennessee, and also in-house at a large telecommunications corporation. She graduated from the University of Tennessee College of Law, where she served as Executive Editor of the Tennessee Law Review and as a student attorney for the UT Advocacy Clinic.
Annie serves on the board of directors for Ten Thousand Villages, and is a member of the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation of Middle Tennessee – Young Professional Leadership Council. She is also a member of the Junior League of Nashville - Preston Taylor Ministries Committee and the Nashville Junior Chamber of Commerce.
As a Nashville native, Annie is happy to be able to work in the city that she loves. She enjoys traveling, fishing, watching live music, playing tennis, attending church activities, and spending time with family and friends. As often as she can, Annie tries to take advantage of Nashville's growing food scene and is always looking for a reason to be outdoors.
Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, Middle Tennessee Chapter, Nashville’s Top 30 Under 30 (2016)
The Tennessee Supreme Court, in an opinion published February 26, 2020, upheld Tennessee’s statutory cap on noneconomic damages in civil cases, codified at Tenn. Code Ann. § 29-39-102, which generally limits noneconomic damages, including pain and suffering, permanent injury, and loss of enjoyment of life, to $750,000.