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Advocacy at a Higher Level

Horvitz & Levy is a solutions-based firm focused on appellate success. We are distinguished by our commitment to responsive service and on-going innovation in the areas of civil appellate litigation, amicus curiae support, and trial strategy consultation.

Our firm history, honors and awards, and locations speak to our collaborative approach and commitment to serving clients as well as the outstanding legal resources we bring to bear.

We pride ourselves in producing good results for our clients. Below are selected examples of our clients’ recent victories on appeal. Click the links to read more details.

Jay v. Mahaffey (2013)

California Court of Appeal affirms denial of anti-SLAPP motion in malicious prosecution case.

Malin v. Singer (2013)

California Court of Appeal reverses trial court and orders dismissal of extortion claim against attorney.

Mercado v. Doctors Medical Center of Modesto, Inc. (2013)

California Court of Appeal reverses order denying employer’s motion to compel arbitration.

Morrison v. Fire Insurance Exchange (2013)

Nevada Supreme Court holds that homeowner’s insurance policy does not cover policyholder for intentionally punching someone in the face.

Jimenez v. Holder (2013)

United States government dismisses removal proceedings against immigrant family.

Cann v. Stefanec (2013)

Court of Appeal holds that primary assumption of risk doctrine bars suit by college swimmer injured in weight room accident.

El-Attar v. Hollywood Presbyterian Medical Center (2013)

California Supreme Court unanimously reverses Court of Appeal regarding hospital procedures for reviewing adverse action on doctor’s application for staff privileges.

S. R. v. Superior Court (2013)

Superior court grants domestic violence victim’s request for a waiver of court fees after Court of Appeal issues alternative writ of mandate.

Lawrence v. J.R. Enterprises, L.P. (2013)

California Court of Appeal upholds validity of 99 year lease for commercial property.

Tamas v. T.L. Pavlich Construction, Inc. (2013)

California Court of Appeal holds that jurors did not commit misconduct by using toy cars during deliberations to visualize auto accident.

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