Offices

Frankfort, KY

421 West Main Street
P.O. Box 634
Frankfort, Kentucky 40602-0634

Stites & Harbison's Frankfort practice dates to the late 1940s and the establishment of the firm of Dailey & Fowler, which in turn merged with Louisville's Stites & McElwain in 1972. It got its current name in 1983 when Stites, McElwain & Fowler and Harbison, Kessinger, Lisle & Bush merged. The firm's Frankfort attorneys focus on complex regulatory and administrative, environmental, tax and utility matters and related litigation.

Fax: +1 502-560-5377
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Press Releases

Jennifer Cave Appointed to Kentucky Medical Cannabis Advisory Committee

LOUISVILLE, Ky.—Governor Andy Beshear has appointed Stites & Harbison, PLLC attorney Jennifer Cave to the Team Kentucky Medical Cannabis Advisory Committee. She will serve a two-year term. The committee, composed of 17 members, will help advise the governor on providing access to medical cannabis to Kentuckians suffering from chronic pain and other medical conditions.

by Stites & Harbison, PLLC June 22, 2022
Press Releases

Stites & Harbison Makes Top 10 on 2022 “Best Places to Work in Kentucky” List

LOUISVILLE, Ky.—Stites & Harbison, PLLC ranks in the Top 10 “Best Places to Work in Kentucky” for 2022 in the medium company category. The firm has made the list 16 times — nine of those in the Top 10.

by Stites & Harbison, PLLC June 14, 2022
Press Releases

Stites & Harbison Named to 2022 Top 10 Patent Firms in North America – South List

LOUISVILLE, Ky.—The Patent Lawyer Magazine has named Stites & Harbison, PLLC to the 2022 Top 10 Patent Firms and IP Practices in North America – South list.

by Stites & Harbison, PLLC May 16, 2022
Client Alerts

NIL Compensation for High School Athletes: The Future is Now

Next month, the Ohio High School Athletic Association (“OHSAA”) member schools will vote on whether to allow high school athletes to be paid for the name, image, and likeness (“NIL”). If approved, Ohio will join Alaska, California, Colorado, Kansas, Louisiana, Nebraska, New Jersey, New York, and Utah, which already allow high school athletes to profit from their NIL. Other states, like Tennessee and Mississippi, recently amended their NIL statutes in a manner that will likely allow for NIL in high school sports.

by Aaron R. Klein, Michael Denbow, and Rebecca M.W. Sherman April 27, 2022