Ms. Quelch was an Assistant Prosecutor for a total of 26 years, all with the Monmouth County Prosecutor’s Office. During most of her career with the Prosecutor’s Office, Ms. Quelch was assigned to the Appellate / Motion Unit, supervising that Uni...
Practice areas & skills: Administrative Law, Criminal Defense, Appeals
Tim has been a lifetime resident of Ocean County, New Jersey. When not practicing law, Tim Horn can be scene swimming, cycling and running throughout the Jersey Shore area and beyond while training and racing for triathlons.
Practice areas & skills: Administrative Law, DUI & DWI, Criminal Defense, Personal Injury
Mr. Serebnick served as an Assistant Prosecutor with the Monmouth County Prosecutor’s Office from 1993 to 2012. Barry started his career as a Law Clerk in the Appellate / Motion section and was eventually promoted to Director of the Family Divisio...
Practice areas & skills: Administrative Law, Juvenile, Child Abuse, Personal Injury, Criminal Defense
Review: “I found Jason to be very helpful and could explain all the legalese that we common folk don't realize or understand he is most efficient and is available and returns calls”
Practice areas & skills: Administrative Law, Landlord & Tenant, Litigation, Real Estate, Wills & Living Wills
Federal and state government agencies are required to follow certain procedures in order for their actions to be constitutional. For the federal government, these procedures are generally outlined by the Federal Administrative Procedure Act (FAPA). Each state government has its own set of administrative procedures as well, some of which are modeled after FAPA. An administrative law attorney specializes in administrative procedures at the federal and/or state level. Some examples of administrative agencies include the Food and Drug Administration (FDA), the Internal Revenue Service (IRS), and the Federal Trade Commission (FTC). If, for example, the FDA passes new rules that affect your business, you may benefit from the services of an administrative law lawyer to better understand whether the FDA followed the correct procedure in passing these rules and whether you should contest them.