A rebuttable presumption is when a fact is presumed to be true in a court case until it is disproved. For example, if a person presents an alibi for a crime, it is presumed to be true unless it is later proved to be untrue. Whether or not a rebuttable presumption is proven to be true often has major implications in a lawsuit.
Jennifer Chiang joined Mitchell and Duff in 2012. Since then she has engaged in a wide civil practice that includes Commercial Litigation, Business Transactions, Real Estate, Oil and Gas, Probate, Family Law, Veteran's Disability and Children's Protective Services. Jennifer's clients have included multinational investment groups, independent oil and gas explorers, as well as small businesses and families. From complex contract negotiations, to presenting arguments in court, Jennifer works hard to utilize all of her skills to produce the best possible outcome for her clients. Jennifer also plays a key role in Mitchell and Duff's growth where she has taken a leadership role in hiring, and mentoring young attorneys and law clerks.
Jennifer graduated in 2005 from the University of St. Thomas with her Bachelors in Business Administration in Economics with Academic Distinction and Masters of Business Administration in Finance and International Business. She then attended the University of Houston Law Center where she was a member of the Interscholastic Moot Court and Mock Trial teams, founded two Oil and Gas related student clubs, and won numerous scholarships for her academic work and leadership ability.
Email Jennifer Chiang
We don't display the email address publicly, but this page will go to the organization's information that we have on file.
Call Jennifer Chiang
(281) 341-1718, ext 204
210 Main Street Richmond, Texas