Hoagland, Longo, Moran, Dunst
Size of Organization: 84
Year Established: 1977Web Site: http://www.hoaglandlongo.com
|Profile Visibility |
#160 in weekly profile views out of 279,504 total law firms Overall
Hoagland, Longo, Moran, Dunst & Doukas is New Brunswick, NJ's largest law firm, with additional offices in Clinton, NJ, New York City and Buffalo, NY and San Francisco, CA. Established in 1977, the firm provides individuals, businesses, and other organizations with a full range of legal services. The firm believes the cornerstones to success and effective client service are the promise to provide professional excellence in conjunction with a collaborative and nurturing environment.
Since our founding and throughout our growth over the past 30 years, we have always maintained a small firm culture. We always emphasize hard work and a true sense of family and have fostered an environment of collegiality. When faced with difficult decisions we strive for consensus-based decision making. We train our attorneys that collegiality, mentoring, and civility, both professional and personal, are important and essential parts of the practice of law.
Martindale-Hubbell has augmented a firm's provided information with third-party sourced data to present a more comprehensive overview of the firm's expertise:
U.S. Federal Litigation Activity
Highest number of cases by Hoagland, Longo, Moran, Dunst
Toxic Torts (3039 cases in past two years)
Peer Review Ratings
Total number of Peer Review Rated lawyers of Hoagland, Longo, Moran, Dunst
Total number of Client Reviews for Hoagland, Longo, Moran, Dunst
Documents by Hoagland, Longo, Moran, Dunst
& Doukas on Martindale.com
The Appellate Division Affirms Summary Judgment in Ross v. State Farm
Jacob S. Grouser,Daniel R. Kuszmerski, April 21, 2014
On March 18, 2014, the Appellate Division upheld the trial court’s decision in Ross v. State Farm Fire & Casualty, et al., which dismissed Plaintiff’s claims against homeowner defendants for trespass and nuisance and claims against the homeowner defendants’ insurers for bad...