Minor & Brown, P.C.
Street Address
650 South Cherry Street, Suite 1100 Denver, Colorado 80246
Mailing Address
650 South Cherry Street, Suite 1100 Denver, Colorado 80246
United States
North America
(UTC -07:00) Mountain Time (US & Canada)



About Minor & Brown, P.C.


With an entrepreneurial spirit, Ned Minor and John Brown established the firm in 1977 believing they had found a new formula for an old profession. Ned and John knew that they wanted to represent business owners. Their goal was to establish a law firm that was, itself, entrepreneurial. Their business model was to take a long-term and proactive perspective for its clients' needs, develop personal relationships, and be economically efficient in its cost structure.

Minor & Brown has continued to refine its formula and is recognized as one of the leading law firms in the Rocky Mountain Region. Its client base includes many of the region’s most successful companies. Minor & Brown has earned a national reputation for its ability to close transactions regardless of the strength or weakness of opposing counsel.

Minor & Brown's foundation for success has been its planning practice: working closely with a client’s team of advisers to establish the client’s personal, professional and financial objectives is a proven path to success. The ultimate reward for the client is to select his successor (buyer) and start the next phase of his life with financial independence and security. Minor & Brown has continued to hire and train the next generation of lawyers and staff who believe in the original core beliefs and are dedicated to perpetuating its legacy.


Recent News

A message from Kim L. Ritter, Director/Employment Attorney at Minor & Brown PC, Denver, CO
The Colorado Supreme Court just released its opinion in the Coats matter, attached.  The Supreme Court affirmed the opinion of the Court of Appeals which held that an activity such as medical marijuana use that is unlawful under federal law is not a ‘lawful’ activity under section 24-34-402.5 CRS.  It went on to find that Coat’s medical marijuana use was unlawful under federal law, it did not fall within the protections of section 24-34-402.5 CRS for ‘lawful’ use.

Employers may still enforce their drug policies and discipline or terminate an employee who tests positive for THC.

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