Jennifer Martin Singh, Attorney
Jennifer Martin Singh is an attorney in the Erie, Pennsylvania, office of Marshall, Dennehey, Warner, Coleman & Goggin. She joined the firm in January, 2006 and focuses her practice in medical malpractice, nursing home, workers' compensation, premises liability, auto, and products liability.
Jennifer graduated from the University of Pennsylvania in 1998 with a degree in Biological Basis of Behavior. Following her undergraduate studies, Jennifer attended the University of Arizona, where she earned a Masters in Pharmacology and Toxicology. While studying at Arizona, Jennifer presented her research at the Western Pharmacology Society meeting in Tucson, Arizona, and the Society for Neuroscience meeting in New Orleans, Louisiana. Her research is published in the Journal of Comparative Neurology.
Jennifer worked in the biotechnology industry in northern California before attending law school. She received her Juris Doctorate degree from University of California, Hastings College of Law, located in San Francisco, California, in 2005.
|Education:||University of Pennsylvania|
U.S. District Court Western District of Pennsylvania 2005
Listing provided by FindLaw. How to update or change your listing?
|Erie Products Liability Lawyer|
Rupert Murdoch & Tony Drama: Blair's Alleged Affair with Murdoch's Wife Blamed for Divorce as Attorneys Shake Hands on Financial Settl
Rupert Murdoch reaches settlement in uncontested divorce amid allegations of an affair between Tony Blair and his newly ex-wife Wendi Deng. Caretakers and neighbors of Murdoch's home say Tony Blair had several overnight stays with Wendi Deng without Rupert's knowledge.
by Yexenia Gilmet
This is Business: What is Business Litigati
Litigation is the initiation of a formal legal proceeding. Business litigation is the initiation of a legal proceeding concerning any business dispute.
by Armen Kiramijyan
Loosing Friends over a Business: Start-Ups and Founder Agreements: How to avoid conflicts among founders if the ship starts to sin
It is not a good idea to start a venture without having some idea of how you will end it. A lot of founders make the mistake of simply distributing pieces of the business to each other and other without proper contracting.
by Armen Kiramijyan