A prominent law firm is retained by a corporation to defend a sexual/employment discrimination claim. The law firm then contacts employees with first-hand knowledge of the facts. Assuring these individuals that it sees no conflict of interest, the law firm offers to represent them at the corporation's expense, which the individuals agree to. Plaintiff's counsel discovers this multi-representation arrangement and moves to disqualify the law firm for purported ethical violations. Could the law firm's actions possibly violate the "non-solicitation" rule? Read this article to find out.