VerdictSearch announced the honorees in their second New York’s Verdicts & Settlements Hall of Fame. The practice area focused was moto vehicle cases. Kramer, Dillof, Livingston & Moore earned first place with their $40,876,000 verdict in Falcone v. Verizon New York Inc.
Thomas Moore and Steve Cohen, lawyers at Kramer, Dillof, Livingston and Moore, pen an article about a bill called Lavern’s Law.
Judith Livingston writes a letter to her law school-bound daughter, Elizabeth.
$9 million was awarded to woman who was paralyzed after misdiagnosis. Thomas A. Moore represented the woman.
Judith Livingstons pens a letter to her law school-bound daughter.
Judith Livingston, Senior Partner at KDLM, is recognized for her career successes and her role in breaking the glass ceiling and proving that a woman trial attorney can be at the very top of the field. She’s earned 31 jury verdicts that top $1 million and is known as one of the top female litigators in the United States.
A $172 million verdict was awarded to a 29-year-old woman who was handicapped after the city botched a routine 911 call.
A girl who suffered brain damage while waiting for an ambulance won a $172 million judgment against New York City jury determined that Fire Department paramedics could be held liable for giving her mother bad advice. Thomas A. Moore represented the girl.
A woman who was awarded $172 million after an EMT screw-up that left her brain damaged was allegedly told she couldn’t win her case. “Three city lawyers… frankly offered nothing, not a red cent. They actually said, ‘You can’t win this case,’ ” stated Thomas Moore.
A jury has just handed down an $11.3 million verdict to a disabled 7 year old girl and her parents, who sued Lawrence Hospital and two of its doctors.
Judith Livingston was the member spotlight for The National Trial Lawyers in 2014. They profiled her in their publication.
A $26 million verdict was awarded after a Brooklyn newborn was discharged from a hospital despite a severe case of jaundice that would damage his brain and handicap him.
Thomas A. Moore is quoted in a Forbes article titled, Can Obamacare Improve Patient Safety? Tort Reform Hasn’t.”
A woman was undergoing surgery for an ovarian cyst in 2007 when a doctor mistakenly pierced her aorta. Attorney Judith Livingston represented the woman.
Thomas A. Moore is quoted in a Bloomberg article titled, “$130 Million Verdicts Don’t Raise Medical Costs.”
A cerebral palsy victim received justice after her lawyer, Thomas A. Moore, refused to give up her malpractice fight and won her a $130 million verdict.
A family was awarded $130 million for medical mistakes that left their child with brain damage. This is the second largest malpractice verdict in state history.
A $120 million verdict was awarded to a woman who has been incapacitated and suffered brain damage after a series of hospital visits in February 2004.
Thomas A. Moore makes New York Magazine’s “2012 Lawyers of the Year Spotlight” list.
Judith Livingston named in the 2011 Lawdragon edition of the 500 Leading Lawyers in America. (pg 133 and 199)
$40.8 million was awarded to a man who was left brain damaged and partially paralyzed after being struck by Verizon’s truck.
A construction worker in Brooklyn was left disabled after a Verizon company truck struck him. Kramer, Dillof, Livingston & Moore represented him and earned him a $40 million verdict.
A woman suffered severe brain damage and died after doctors’ failure to diagnose inflammation of her pancreas. Judith Livingston represented the family; jury awarded $7 million the family.
Fire and Oxygen: Thomas Moore and Judith Livingston share three children and multimillion-dollar verdicts.
$19.6 million was awarded to a family who sued a hospital for medical malpractice after their baby was brain damaged at birth and the mother was mutilated in the delivery. Thomas A. Moore represented the family.
A cardiologist at Lenox Hill Hospital was found liable yesterday for the death of sports journalist, Dick Schaap, after hip replacement surgery. Kramer, Dillof, Livingston & Moore represented the family.
Judith Livingston and Thomas Moore are quoted in this ABA Journal article titled “Law & Marriage.”
Thomas Moore is profiled in The New York Times article, “PUBLIC LIVES; High Dudgeon Stalking Huge Judgments.”
Thomas A. Moore represented an 18 year old girl who died after she was given Demerol, which could be fatal in conjunction with Nardil, an antidepressant Ms. Zion had been taking.