Jared M. Krukar is an Associate in the Tampa office. His practice is centered on appellate law and trial support, primarily involving insurance coverage (property and motor vehicle) and premises liability issues.
Jared was awarded his Juris Doctor and his Masters of Business Administration in 2006, from the Stetson University College of Law and Stetson University, respectively. Following graduation, Jared became a Central Staff Attorney with the Florida Second District Court of Appeal. He later became a Judicial Staff Attorney for the Honorable Darryl C. Casanueva at the Second District. Jared also served as the court’s Law Student Program Coordinator, managing the court’s internship program and acting as the liaison to law schools. His extensive and comprehensive experience in the appellate court provides him with a thorough understanding of the entire appellate process. Jared left the court to join Butler in 2012.
Jared is a respected and recognized member of the legal community, both locally and statewide. Jared is the appointed liaison to the Florida Second District Court of Appeal and its Historical Society for the Florida Bar Association’s Appellate Practice Section. He is also the Co-Chair of the Hillsborough County Bar Association’s Appellate Practice Section, and previously acted as the Section’s liaison to the Thirteenth Circuit Court Professionalism Committee. Jared is often asked to present and write on topics of appellate practice.
- Stetson University College of Law
- Stetson University
Masters of Business administration
- University of Florida
Bachelor of Science
- Florida Bar Association (FBA)
- Hillsborough County Bar Association (HCBA)
- Florida State Courts
- United States Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals
Hegel v. First Liberty Ins. Corp. 778 F.3d 1214 (11th Cir. 2015).
Rodrigo v. State Farm Florida Ins. Co., 144 So. 3d 690 (Fla. 4th DCA 2014), rev. denied, 2015 WL 1422471 (Fla. Mar. 27, 2015).
Landmark American Ins. Co. v. Pin-Pon Corp., 155 So. 3d 432 (Fla. 4th DCA 2015).
Shelton v. Liberty Mutual Fire Ins. Co., 578 F. App'x 841 (11th Cir. 2014).
Atfeh v. Gichimu, 136 So. 3d 1274 (Fla. 5th DCA 2014).
Oretsky v. Infinity Ins. Co., 524 Fed. Appx. 517 (11th Cir. 2013).
November 01, 2014
PUBLICATIONStopping the Clock: Getting an Extension for Your Brief
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Traditionally, parties seek briefing extensions in Florida state courts by motion pursuant to Florida Rule of Appellate Procedure 9.300. However, four of the five District Courts of Appeal have recently adopted an alternative procedure — extension by "notice" — that supplants the motion process in certain circumstances.
May 01, 2014
PUBLICATIONA Moving Target: How to Seek Fees in Your Original Proceedings
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Florida Rule of Appellate Procedure 9.400(b) establishes the procedure for seeking attorneys' fees on appeal. Many practitioners have long assumed that the rule similarly applies to original proceedings, there being no other rule clearly providing an alternative procedure. However, two recent opinions establish that rule 9.400(b) does not apply to original proceedings.
November 01, 2013
PUBLICATIONPleading Requirements For Fees In Original Proceedings
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Florida Rule of Appellate Procedure 9.400(b) governs the procedure for seeking attorneys' fees on appeal. It requires the party seeking fees to file a motion no later than the time for filing a reply brief. There is no rule that expressly states a different procedure for original proceedings, such as petitions for writ of certiorari.
May 29, 2013
PUBLICATIONCertiorari Redefined: Would the "Functional Restatement" Function?
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Some pretrial rulings can impose unbearable pressures on a litigant, change the course of a case, and cause lasting harm. Sometimes, your client just cannot wait until the end of a case to appeal. Imagine that the trial court has just issued a non-final order adverse to your client that you think will likely be reversed on appeal.
February 01, 2013
PUBLICATIONJames Birkhold, the Second District's Clerk
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In addition to establishing the district courts of appeal, Article V, Section 4 of the Florida Constitution establishes the constitutional office of the Clerk of Court. The Florida Constitution states only that the clerk shall "hold office during the pleasure of the court and perform such duties as the court directs." Florida Rule of Judicial Administration 2.210 lists the district court clerks' duties: to maintain records of proceedings, to collect filing fees, to issue mandates and furnish copies of orders and opinions to attorneys of record, and to maintain and transmit documents and records on appeal as is necessary.