“Your Court Street Lawyer”
Richard A. Klass is the quintessential “Court Street Lawyer,” as defined by the opens in a new windowNew York Times: “a street-smart sharpie with verve, hustle and a striver’s charisma.”
Practicing law much like a critical care doctor functions, Klass is the lawyer clients appreciate when the issue is so vital. Practicing primarily in the areas of commercial litigation, debt collection and enforcement of judgments, legal malpractice, and real estate litigation, his firm also represents clients in opens in a new windowbankruptcy, civil appeals, and opens in a new windowfederal court litigation.
With an office in Brooklyn, New York, Mr. Klass lectures and writes extensively for lawyers and industry professionals. He writes and publishes the widely-read quarterly newsletter Law Currents, the blog of the same name and has written numerous books.
Areas of Practice
- Abandoned Property Petitions and Litigation
- Appellate (Appeals)
- Attorney Fee Collections
- Bankruptcy Practice (Chapters 7, 11 and 13; for both debtor and creditor)
- Commercial Litigation
- Commercial Transactions and Business Formation
- Debt Collection and Litigation: Consumer and Commercial
- Legal Malpractice, Breach of Fiduciary Duty, Attorney Negligence
- Personal Injury
- Real Estate Transactions
- Real Estate Litigation
- Wills and Estates
The firm also has a reputation for taking on those unusual and difficult cases that may not fit into a single “pigeon hole.” If you’re not sure if “Your Court Street Lawyer” handles it, just ask.
Our offices are conveniently located on Court Street in downtown Brooklyn, just steps from Brooklyn Borough Hall. Call (718) 643-6063 to schedule an appointment now.
LawCurrents, Our Newsletter
Published quarterly since 2003.
The defendant corporation was served with the Summons and Complaint through the New York Secretary of State, as reflected in the affidavit of service. As reflected in the certificate of service from the NYS Secretary of State, the defendant was served by certified mail at its designated address for service of process. A letter with copies of the Summons and Complaint was mailed to the defendant’s address. Thereafter, the motion for a default judgment was filed with the court and a copy thereof was served upon the defendant. None of the letters were returned. Based upon the defendant’s default, the court entered the Default Judgment….
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