A Senior Associate at Butler, Anthony Livingston devotes his practice almost entirely to litigation involving subrogation and recovery matters of various kinds.
Anthony joined the firm in 2011 after earning his Doctor of Jurisprudence, Cumme Laude, from Stetson University College of Law. During his time in law school, Anthony accumulated a number of impressive accolades. He earned the highest grade in many of his classes and was invited to join the Honor’s Colloquium. He also contributed as a Senior Associate to the Stetson Law Review. In 2006, he graduated with honors and ranked in the top seven percent of his graduating class of over 250 students.
Anthony’s work at Butler has mainly involved property subrogation and recovery, including all forms of contribution and indemnity claims. Anthony has handled hundreds of subrogation matters around the country, including claims for property damage, business interruption/ and loss profit, extra expenses, and other damages that occur as consequences of losses. From initial evaluation through trial, Anthony has handled subrogation cases arising out of, among other things: wild land fires, explosions, structure fires, material failures, mechanical failures, structural collapses, construction defects, product liability, and trucking accidents. Through his work on cases arising out of such catastrophic events as wild land fires and massive fire spread cases, Anthony is skilled at effectively managing matters involving many parties.
Anthony is originally from Indianapolis but has resided in the Tampa Bay area since 1989.
- Eckerd College
BACHELOR OF ARTS DEGREE IN POLITICAL SCIENCE
- Stetson University College of Law
Doctor of Jurisprudence
- Florida Courts (Middle District)
- Florida Courts (Northern District)
- Florida Courts (Southern District)
August 11, 2016
PUBLICATIONIn Hot Pursuit: Strategies for Pursuing Subrogation Against Wildfire Damages
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Each year, wildland fires scorch millions of acres of brush and timber, damage tens of thousands of homes and commercial properties, cost federal and local governments billions of dollars in suppression efforts, and cost insurance companies hundreds of millions in property insurance proceeds.