A wide array of all facets of NJ and NY litigation as a Hudson County prosecutor,... more
A wide array of all facets of NJ and NY litigation as a Hudson County prosecutor, healthcare lawyer representing physcians and practices in reimbursement and ERISA disputes, professional licensure defense, and provider agreements; as well as extensive trial and appellate experience, in state and federal courts in New Jersey and New York, in areas of legal malpractice (as advocate and as expert ... view profile
I am a dedicated, hard-working attorney that puts the client's interest first and... more
I am a dedicated, hard-working attorney that puts the client's interest first and foremost every time, regardless of the situation. I handle a wide variety of legal matters, and will set up an appointment (free of charge) to discuss any legal problem a potential client may have. Please view my webpage, and submit a question or comment, and I will respond to you immediately with the best advice,... view profile
Appointed to the Superior Court of New Jersey in 1989. Designated in 1990 by Chief... more
Appointed to the Superior Court of New Jersey in 1989. Designated in 1990 by Chief Justice Robert Wilentz as Assignment Judge for Hudson County. Tried high profile cases involving elected officials, government entities, constructon, environmental, corporate, and employment law. As Assignment judge, oversaw judiciary operations in the County, supervising 30 other judges, 570 employees, a $23 mil... view profile
When you want to settle a dispute without going to court, you may benefit from the services of an arbitration lawyer. In an arbitration setting, you and the other involved party select a neutral third person to serve as an arbitrator. Acting in the role of an informal judge, the arbitration lawyer listens to both sides of your dispute. Unlike a court proceeding, arbitration involves no formal procedural rules and gives you a chance to tell your story in your own words. After hearing the arguments, the arbitrator makes a final binding decision. The decision is legally enforceable if someone later tries to renege. The arbitration process is very similar to court litigation but is more casual, flexible, and private—and less expensive and time-consuming.