HunterMaclean has represented clients in their logistics needs for most of its 140-year history. With attorneys working from offices in Savannah and St. Simons Island, Georgia, HunterMaclean is able to offer seamless legal representation to its logistics clients.
Members of HunterMaclean’s logistics practice group understand the language, procedures, and practical realities of today’s logistics industry. From warehousing to third-party logistics, our attorneys offer timely legal counsel relating to the logistics field in Georgia and throughout the Southeast.
Our attorneys negotiate, draft, and implement warehouse leases, as well as warehouse operation agreements. We also have extensive experience in negotiating warehouse automation agreements, agreements for the licensing and implementation of enterprise resource planning (ERP) systems (which often have complex logistics and warehousing components), and various other types of agreements relating to technology used in the logistics industry. Our team excels at land use planning, zoning, and site plan review for warehouse and logistics developments, and provides counsel regarding 3PL agreements and disputes.
At HunterMaclean, our attorneys negotiate warehouse deals, mediate disputes with 3PL providers, and provide solutions to logistics-related challenges. HunterMaclean knows how to defend and resolve disputes. Our attorneys have extensive experience in litigation, mediation, arbitration, and other forms of alternative dispute resolution that can save time and costs otherwise incurred in litigation. HunterMaclean has dozens of attorneys in fields ranging from transportation law and litigation to maritime law and taxation, enabling clients to utilize the Firm’s expertise for related problems.
Our knowledge of the industry is supported by the Firm’s presence in Savannah and Brunswick, Georgia, two major port cities that serve as logistics hubs along the East Coast of the United States.
The Port of Savannah has been the nation’s fastest-growing container port over the past eight years, the fourth largest container port in the United States, and the second busiest container port on the East Coast. The Port of Brunswick has the distinction of being the fifth largest auto port in the nation, third for auto imports, and is the second largest grain facility on the East Coast.