The Business of Justice

The Business of Justice


What We Do

Eckland & Blando provides experienced, aggressive and responsive legal services to businesses throughout the United States. Based in the Twin Cities, our practice is centered on contractual matters relating to all aspects of our clients’ businesses.


Our Expertise

We are especially adept with the process and procedure involved with obtaining, fulfilling, and litigating disputes involving contracts, and this expertise translates broadly to all elements of contract law, from strategic discussions of your business’s needs to specific litigation involving contracts and deals critical for your operation.

Practice Areas


Business and
Commercial Law


Labor and
Employment Law

International Trade
and Customs

Admiralty and
Maritime Law

Administrative and
Regulatory Law

Claims Against the



Factoring and
Asset-Based Lending

Our lawyers have substantial experience counseling and representing individuals, partnerships, corporations, and government entities with contractual matters. We have appeared before state agencies and courts across the country, Federal Boards of Contract Appeals, U.S. district courts and courts of appeals, multidistrict litigation, the U.S. Court of Federal Claims, and the Supreme Court of the United States.


About Us

Our law firm has a national reputation for winning complex contract cases. Eckland & Blando has successfully argued and prevailed contract cases before the Minnesota Supreme Court and the United States Supreme Court, along with state and federal courts in Minnesota and across the country.

Recent News
& Events

20th Annual SADBOC Procurement Fair
18.04.2019 Posted in Events / Seminars

Thursday, April 18, 2019 Earl Brown Heritage Center, Brooklyn Park


Breach of Contract Franconia Associates v. United States, United States Supreme Court, Washington, D.C.; 536 U.S. 129 (2002). Unanimous decision (9-0) allowing breach of contract and Fifth Amendment takings claims brought by government contractor affordable housing owners against the federal government to go forward. On Remand, 61 Fed. Cl. 718 (2004), awarding over $13 million in damages to plaintiffs.