I’ve been protecting innocent consumers against debt collectors for nearly 20 years. And though no lawyer knows everything, I’m confident that I’ve seen most of the tricks the debt collectors play to take advantage of people.
I was one of the first lawyers in the entire country to uncover how debt collectors were selling old credit card accounts and then forcing people to pay them back after bankruptcy by refusing to update their credit reports.
As an instructor at the prestigious Max Gardner Bankruptcy Boot Camp I taught alongside some of the most sought-after consumer protection lawyers.
And I’m not only a graduate of the inaugural session of The Student Loan Law Workshop, I’m also a regular teacher at the event. Over the past four years I’ve helped teach hundreds of lawyers how to represent student loan borrowers against lenders.
For the past decade I’ve spoken countless times before numerous bar associations on the subject of consumer protection, creditor harassment, student loans, and credit reporting issues.
Some of the associations that have sought me out include:
- National Association of Consumer Bankruptcy Attorneys
- National Association of Consumer Advocates
- Central District of California Bankruptcy Attorneys Association
- Central California Bankruptcy Associations
- Brooklyn Bar Association
- Association of the Bar of the City of New York
- King County Bar Association
Teaching other attorneys how to practice in the field means I not only understand the complex regulations that govern debt collection, but I am also uniquely able to explain those tough concepts clearly and simply.
It also means the news media seeks me out whenever they’ve got questions about consumer protection issues. Over the years I’ve been interviewed by:
When you’re being sued for a past due bill – whether it’s a student loan company like National Collegiate Student Loan Trust, a debt buyer like Midland Funding, or a credit card company like Discover Bank or Citibank – don’t you deserve the lawyer who teaches other lawyers?