Phone: (631) 873-4888
fax: (631) 873-4889
Steven Jannace's practice includes commercial litigation, general liability, labor and employment law, municipal law and banking law. Mr. Jannace was a Senior Appellate Court Attorney, State of New York Appellate Division. He is a Federal Court Arbitrator for the Eastern District of New York. Steven has achieved an "AV" Martindale-Hubbell Peer Review Rating, which is assigned to lawyers who have reached the height of professional excellence and who are recognized for the highest levels of skill and integrity.
Mr. Jannace successfully represented corporate clients in employment and discrimination matters. His representation of a major bank resulted in new defenses for the retail operations of money center banks. His defense of an insurance company resulted in a landmark decision affecting business auto insurance coverage.
Mr. Jannace has degrees from New York University School of Law, (LL. M., 1993) and Hofstra University School of Law (J.D., With Distinction, 1987), and State University of New York at Old Westbury (B.S., 1984). At Hofstra, Mr. Jannace was Managing Editor of the International Property Investment journal, and a Torts Lawfellow. Publications: "The Noseworthy Doctrine: A Three-Part Rule for its Application, 6 Touro L. Rev. 269; "Note, New York's Condominium Conversion Legislation: Examining the Protections against Displacement and the Need for Further Amendment,"l HPLJ 167 (1988).
General Liability Defense
Labor and Employment
New York, 1987
U.S. District Court Southern District of New York, 1989
U.S. District Court Eastern District of New York, 1989
90% of Practice Devoted to Litigation
Ethical Issues Arising Under Sarbanes Oxley
State of New York Appellate Division, Senior Appellate Court Attorney
Eastern District of New York, Federal Court Arbitrator
American Bar Association, 1988 - Present Member
The Noseworthy Doctrine: A Three Part Rule for its Application, 6 Touro L. Rev. 269
Note, New York's Condominium Conversion Legislation: Examining the Protections against Displacement and the Need for Further Amendment, 1 HPLJ 167, 1988