|Antitrust Law||Appellate Practice|
|Banking Law||Bankruptcy Law|
|Civil Trial Practice||Class Actions|
|Commercial Litigation||Construction Law|
|Corporate Law||Creditors Rights|
|Energy Law||Environmental Law|
|Gaming Law||Government Relations|
|Health Care Law||Insurance Law|
|Intellectual Property Law||International Business Law|
|Labor and Employment Law||Land Use Law|
|Mergers and Acquisitions||Municipal and Zoning Law|
|Patent, Trademark, Copyright and Unfair Competition||Product Liability Law|
|Public Utilities Law||Real Estate Law|
|Securities Law||Tax Law|
|Toxic Torts||Trusts and Estates, Wills and Probate|
|White Collar Crime|
Sills Cummis & Gross, a full-service corporate law firm, with offices in New Jersey and New York, has the capabilities of a New York full-service law firm, but offers the economic benefits of a New Jersey-based headquarters. Our client roster ranges from Fortune 500 to emerging growth and foreign corporations doing business in the U.S.
Our clients know that our goal is to be their advocate and to efficiently resolve the matters we are retained to handle. Given the current economic climate, we are mindful of budget constraints and effectively staff our matters so that we can work within our clients' parameters.
We are service providers and our greatest asset is our client base. To preserve that asset, we keep our clients informed every step of the way. This is why many of our clients have retained us for decades and continue to keep us on the top of their lists of service providers.
For more information, please visit the Firm's website at www.sillscummis.com.
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:
Peer Review Ratings
Total number of Peer Review Rated lawyers of Sills Cummis & Gross P.C.:
Documents by Sills Cummis & Gross P.C. on Martindale.com
Why Whistleblowing Laws Are So Significant to Health Care Entities
Galit Kierkut, October 17, 2014
The New Jersey Supreme Court has recently rejected a whistleblower’s attempt to rely on, among other sources, the American Nursing Code of Ethics (the “Nursing Code”) to establish his claim under the Conscientious Employee Protection Act (“CEPA”). The Court’s...