Jason C. Pfister has represented clients in commercial litigation matters for nearly 10 years. He is an accomplished attorney who understands the risks involved in business disputes and the legal strategies companies can leverage to help mitigate the possibility of litigation.
Although he has counseled a broad range of companies across multiple industries, Jason has a strong depth of knowledge in matters related to the telecommunications sector. His background with local planning commissions, zoning boards, planning associations, and municipalities has helped a number of clients achieve favorable outcomes in real estate, land use, and zoning litigation concerns. He is also well-versed in commercial disputes; site acquisitions and dispositions; as well as the preparation, negotiation, and execution of commercial leases on behalf of both landlords and tenants.
•North Carolina Super Lawyers Rising Star, 2013-2015
•Martindale-Hubbell AV Preeminent Peer Review Rating
•Articles Editor, Wake Forest Law Review
Jason Pfister Joins Nexsen Pruet in Raleigh; Strengthens Real Estate Services for Telecommunications Sector
May 20, 2014
Jason writes on commercial litigation and land use issues. Recent publications include:
•State Class Actions: Practice and Procedure, North Carolina Chapter Update, 2013
•Internet Sweepstakes Update, Land Use Law Quarterly, December 2012
•Active General Assembly Considers Bounty of Proposed Land Use Legislation, North Carolina Land Use Legislative Alert, June 2011
Outside Nexsen Pruet
Jason has always had a passion (some would say obsession) for baseball. Growing up, when he wasn’t playing baseball, he could be found watching it on television, looking through boxes of baseball cards to trade with friends, or reading issues of Beckett Baseball Card Monthly to get a better sense of precisely when that prized Ken Griffey, Jr. Upper Deck rookie would make him a millionaire.
As he progressed through Little League, he eventually came to the sad realization that he suffered from a Pedro Serrano-like aversion to breaking balls. After spending years trying to gain Jobu’s affection with rum and cigars to no avail, he chose to pursue a different path on the diamond by becoming an umpire. He started as a Little League umpire while he was in high school and eventually spent the summers during his undergraduate years umpiring AAU, high school and men’s semi-pro games.
While his parents understandably worried that a baseball diamond was not the best place to spend the summers trying to get ready for the “real world,” Jason prefers to think of his time spent getting yelled at by irate coaches and parents as a form of very early “on-the-job training” for his future days as a litigator.
He and his wife, Jamaica, live in Raleigh with their three children.