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New York and Washington, D.C. Super Lawyers and Rising Stars Include 20 Haynes and Boone Lawyers
09/25/2012

NEW YORK / WASHINGTON, D.C. – Twenty Haynes and Boone, LLP lawyers were recognized in the 2012 New York and Washington D.C. Super Lawyers and Rising Stars award listings.

New York partners Louis Solomon and Steven Koch debuted in the Super Lawyers listing, while Of Counsel Siobhan Green made her first appearance as a Rising Star.

The following Haynes and Boone lawyers were honored as 2012 New York Super Lawyers:

Judith Elkin, Bankruptcy & Creditor/Debtor Rights
David Fleischer, Business Litigation
• Michael Foreman, Bankruptcy & Creditor/Debtor Rights
Kenneth J. Friedman, Real Estate
• John Hintz, Intellectual Property Litigation
Steven Koch, Construction/Surety, Real Estate
Stuart Mass, Real Estate
Steven Monteforte, Real Estate
Lenard Parkins, Bankruptcy & Creditor/Debtor Rights
Walter Schleimer, Real Estate
David Siegal, Criminal Defense: White Collar, Business Litigation
Louis Solomon, Business Litigation
Richard Rochford, Intellectual Property Litigation

The following Haynes and Boone lawyers were honored as 2012 New York Rising Stars:

Siobhan Green, Real Estate
Trevor Hoffmann, Bankruptcy & Creditor/Debtor Rights, Business Litigation, Real Estate
Jonathan Hook, Bankruptcy & Creditor/Debtor Rights
Russ Rabinovich, Real Estate
Noah Shapiro, Real Estate
Craig Unterberg, Banking, Securities & Corporate Finance, Business/Corporate

In Washington D.C., Partner Herbert A. Glaser was named as a Super Lawyer for Projects, Mergers & Acquisitions.

Super Lawyers is a rating service of outstanding lawyers from more than 70 practice areas who have attained a high degree of peer recognition and professional achievement. The selection process includes independent research, peer nominations and peer evaluations. Of those nominated, only 5 percent of the total lawyers in the state are selected for inclusion.

Rising Stars honors those who are either 40 years of age or younger or in practice for 10 years or less. Less than 2.5 percent in the state are named to the list.