Aggressive Representation & Personal Service – “A Courtroom Bulldog Who Won’t be Leashed”
Settlement of $3,450,000.00:

In a motor vehicle case involving a Guttenberg woman who was a driver involved in a head-on collision with a motor vehicle negligently operated by a car dealership's employee resulting in catastrophic injuries. Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

Settlement of $8,125,000:

In a motor vehicle case involving a New York man who was a passenger involved in a head-on collision in Cochecton, New York, causing him to sustain fractures and head injuries. Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

Settlement of $5,120,000:

After successfully obtaining a jury verdict of $7,400,000 in a case involving a Hackensack cardiologist who sustained catastrophic injuries after being forcefully knocked down as a pedestrian by a motor vehicle. Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

Settlement of $3,000,000:

In a case involving an infant who sustained blindness after she bent down to pick up a toy and her left eye contacted a sharp protruding bar from a display rack. Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

Jury Verdict of $1,600,000:

In a case involving a man who sustained catastrophic injuries when a vehicle in front of him negligently ran over a tire, propelling it and knocking him off his motorcycle. Read More

Settlement of $1,500,000:

In a case involving a Teaneck woman who was injured when, as a pedestrian, she was struck by a vehicle causing her to become pinned between two vehicles. Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

Settlement of $1,800,000 :

in a case involving a Staten Island teenager who sustained injuries after having been shot in his eye with a BB-Gun pellet. Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

Settlement of $1,200,000:

In a case involving an East Rutherford woman who was injured when she was struck as a pedestrian lawfully crossing a crosswalk in Hackensack, New Jersey. Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

Settlement of $965,000:

In a case involving a Rochelle Park man who sustained injuries while he was working as a forklift operator when the forklift flipped over and pinned him underneath the roll cage. Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

Jury Verdict of $750,000:

In compensatory damages plus $10,000 in medical expenses in a case involving a Middlesex County woman who was sexually assaulted by two on-duty uniformed police officers employed by New Jersey Transit Police Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

Settlement of $1,300,000:

for four employees of the Township of Howell claiming discrimination and a hostile work environment against the township, the township municipal court, and Court Administrator. Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

Settlement of $4,000,000:

In cash and benefits for her client in a lawsuit filed against Bergen County, New Jersey for allowing their employee to force Arnold’s client to perform fellatio on him. Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

Confidential 7 figure settlement:

In a suit brought on a behalf of the brother of world renowned playwright Leonard Melfi whose dead body was desiccated and buried in a mass grave. Read More

Results may vary depending on your particular facts and legal circumstances.

A WOMAN’S WORK IS NEVER DONE

“A Woman’s Work Is Never Done”: Three Successful Women Explain How To Do It All

This week, NY1 is honoring Women’s History Month with reports highlighting the hectic lives of New York City women, called “A Woman’s Work Is Never Done.” In the following report, NY1’s Farnoosh Torabi introduces us to three very different women, and explains how they manage to do it all.

It’s 6:30 in the evening and attorney Rosemarie Arnold is capping off her 10-hour workday on Long Island with dual diligence, prepping for tomorrow’s courtroom brawl and playing mom to two young girls.

Meantime in Manhattan, Victoria Imperioli plays double duty. She’s a mom of three and runs her own business as a full-time interior designer.

“We spend a lot of time with the kids, even bringing them to work. We try to incorporate them as much as we can into our daily routines,” she says.

That’s even if it means sharing a hobby.

“My husband, myself and the three children, we all do taekwondo,” Imperioli says.

And in Brooklyn, school psychologist Michelle Morancie puts in a solid eight hours mentoring at P.S. 279, followed by private appointments in her home office, then onto freelancing articles and making music.

It’s a pastime she picked up after finishing treatment for breast cancer.

“I decided that I was going to do something that I always wanted to do,” she says. “I love it. I don’t like to perform, but I love it.”

And this single mom’s favorite time of day is when she spends time with her boys.

“It was very hard when they were in school and they had all these activities, oh my God,” Morancie says.

Has life gotten harder or just different?

“It’s different now, because I’m now able to focus on me a little bit,” she says.

“I’d say she’s pretty impressive, all things considered,” says Anthony Chin-Quee, Moancie’s eldest son. “Everything she’s gone through, everything we’ve gone through as a family, putting two kids through college with the next one on the way.”

Three women: Different backgrounds, different lifestyles, different careers, yet each the face of the modern day woman – doing it all and doing it well.

“You have to have a great schedule intact, which includes your work and your family. I try not to separate it so much,” Imperioli says. “You have to place your life into some kind of service. It has to be meaningful.”

For Imperioli, her latest endeavor summarizes just that. Studio Dante is a non-profit theatre she founded with her father and her husband, “Sopranos” actor Michael Imperioli.

“You can educate people through theatre, and that was basically why we started the project,” she says.

“I wanted an office. It’s as simple as that,” Morancie says. “I wanted an office. I wanted to be a school psychologist and I wanted people to come see me at my office.”

And for Arnold, her dream of becoming an attorney stemmed from her childhood in Washington Heights.

“I wanted to make a lot of money,” she says. “When we grew up I was very poor. We lived in a two-bedroom apartment with the seven of us.”

What advice do she wish she would have had?

“Really, there’s only one thing, and that is maybe start a little younger to have kids,” she says. “I think it’s tiring at my age – I’m 43 – to have a 3-year-old.”

Who was Arnold’s role model?

“My mother,” she says. “This woman was under 35, had six children ages six to 18-months when her husband died.”

“I think a lot of what I learned I learned from my mom,” Morancie adds.

I sense Victoria had a similar relationship with your mom growing up, and she responded, “Absolutely. I still do. She put me to school having 20 different jobs, needless to say. She sacrificed tremendously, but she is a very strong person.”

And so their lives meet; three unique women, their work seemingly never done, but always finding time for others, inspired by the women who gave them time growing up.

– Farnoosh Torabi

Source: NY1 News