Come Visit Us For a FREE Consultation!
The Law Offices of Lee M. Nigen is conveniently located in historic Brooklyn Heights. Almost every subway line has a station near our building, and the 2, 3, 4, 5, and R trains have stations right underneath our building. The A, C, D, F, G, M, N, and Q trains also stop within a few blocks of our office.
Historic Brooklyn Heights is directly opposite Lower Manhattan. At the foot of the world-famous Brooklyn Bridge, our neighborhood is replete with restaurants, stores, all of the Brooklyn Courts, several colleges and research libraries, a law school, and a multitude of government agencies, financial centers, and vibrant residential complexes and business centers.
We are exactly two subway stops from Wall Street, and only minutes to Midtown Manhattan.
Two Decades of Litigation Experience
Over the past twenty years, more than one thousand New Yorkers have entrusted our law firm to afford legal representation in a wide variety of court proceedings throughout the New York Metropolitan Area. I have personally advised every single one of them.
Speaking Your Language
We have developed a unique ability to listen to your legal concerns and to communicate with our clients in understandable terms–and in several languages. I personally speak English, Spanish, Hebrew, and some French. My firm can communicate with our clients in Yiddish as well. We have learned to communicate in one more universal way:
We show respect and concern for clients’ feelings, time, and for the trust they place in us.
A Local Firm, an International Clientele!
Our diverse client base includes native New Yorkers and immigrantsand visitors from Mexico, South America, the Caribbean Basin, Europe, Africa, New Zealand and Australia, the Near East, the Far East, and almost everywhere in between. Everyone deserves and receives dedicated, high quality, reasonably priced legal services specifically tailored to meet their needs. Computer literate, we can communicate with you instanteously over the internet. We attempt to return any telephone message within 24 hours.
Contact Us to Arrange a Free Consultation
Please feel free to contact us for a free consultation to find out if we can assist you! We can arrange for evening or Sunday appointments to discuss any of your legal concerns in confidence.
Law Offices of Lee M. Nigen
Telephone: (347) 294-0661.
Join us on Thursday, November 26th, at 7p.m. on BCAT Television (channel 67 in New York City) for a very special television appearance presenting members of our law fir, as pictured, from left to right: Jeffrey Lubin,Esq., Lee M. Nigen, Esq., our client Carmela Rosella, and Serge Bastiene, host. Issues to be discussed are current trends in the law, recent notable decisions and cases, and a lively discussion of everyday legal matters pertinent to New York residents.
When: Thursday, November 26, 7:00 p.m.
Where: Channel 67 (BCAT Television Station)
Please feel free to leave comments and let us know what you think!
Our firm, Lee M. Nigen & Associates, P.C., has been representing the Plaintiff, an Orthodox Jew, in a religious discrimination case entitled Lampner v. Pryor Cashman, since 2007. Mr. Lampner faced an unprecedented and malicious campaign of daily religious and personal discrimination in the form of derogatory comments and demotion to lesser positions within Pryor Cashman by his supervisor, Defendant Shari Jackowitz. Mr. Lampner had worked at Defendant firm Pryor Cashman since May of 2000, and had never received a negative evaluation until January 2007 by Defendant Jackwitz. Although Pryor Cashman, in their Motion to Dismiss, depicted the harassment, such as calling the Plaintiff “Jewboy”, as a “petty inconvenience” that did not meet the burden of applicable New York discrimination laws, the Honorable Judge Knipel did not share that sentiment when he denied Pryor Cashman’s Motion for Summary Judgment and adopted the Third Department’s interpretation of new York state civil and human rights laws, namely, the Restoration Act.
Despite his immaculate evaluation history until 2007, when the subject harassment began, Defendants issued a statement in the New York Law Journal contending that “The allegations are merely an attempt to cover up an unsatisfactory employment history.”
To read the article published in the New York Law Journal, click below.