Dennis W. Gillooly, Attorney
Dennis W. Gillooly was born and raised in the New Haven area. He began practicing law in 1986, and since that time his primary focus has been in the trial of civil cases, and workers compensation cases.
Mr. Gillooly is admitted to practice in the State and Federal Courts. He is a member of the New Haven County Bar Association and the Connecticut Bar Association. He is also a member of the Connecticut Trial Lawyers Association. From 1990-1992, Mr. Gillooly served as an Assistant Corporation Counsel in West Haven, involved primarily in representing the city in civil rights claims.
In 1994, Mr. Gillooly joined Kennedy & Johnson as a partner. He represents clients in all state and federal courts in Connecticut as well as in all Workers' Compensation Commissions in Connecticut. Mr. Gillooly also serves as an arbitrator in many insurance disputes and uninsured/underinsured motorist claims, and is a panelist for the American Arbitration Association. He also serves as an arbitrator in the Connecticut Superior Court.
Mr. Gillooly's practice includes the representation of clients in automobile accidents, uninsured motorist claims, premises liability, products liability, workers' compensation, professional malpractice, insurance coverage problems, and other types of civil disputes.
Mr. Gillooly has served as part of the Connecticut Trial Lawyers' Speakers Bureau, and has also spoken to groups regarding uninsured/underinsured motorist claims.
|Education:||Trinity College B.A.|
|Admissions:||U.S. District Court District of Connecticut 1987|
City of West Haven v. Commercial Union Ins. Co. 1990
Listing provided by FindLaw. How to update or change your listing?
|New Haven Corporate Lawyer|
The Importance of Getting Medical Help After a Car Accident
Things you need to know about getting medical treatment after an injury car accident.
by Greg Baumgartner
Gathering Evidence from a Car Accident Scene
A car accident lawyer will understand what is necessary for sufficient accident reconstruction in order to improve your chances of financial recovery.
by Stewart Guss
Why You Shouldn't Modify Child Support Without Going to Court
A warning about changing child support, even when both parents agree, without getting an updated Court order
by Jeanne O'Halleran