Stuart H. Arnovits, Attorney
Stuart H. Arnovits is admitted to practice in Maryland and the District of Columbia. He has been an attorney since 1985. Mr. Arnovits focuses on workers' compensation, criminal law, motor vehicle accidents, personal injury, traffic violations, and litigation and appeals. Most of his practice is before the District and Circuit Courts of Maryland. In addition to his role as an attorney, Mr. Arnovits is an educator, teaching Torts at Baltimore City Community College. His work has been published in the University of Baltimore Law Review.
Mr. Arnovits belongs to the Howard County Bar, the Maryland State Bar Association, the Maryland Trial Lawyers Association, the Maryland Criminal Defense Attorneys Association, and has served on the Attorney Grievance Commission since 1997. He also serves as mediator in civil cases in Howard County District and Circuit Courts.
Mr. Arnovits obtained his Juris Doctor from the University of Baltimore School of Law, where he served as a Staff Member to the school's Law Review. He also received the American Jurisprudence Award for Excellence in Debtor-Creditor Relations in 1983. Mr. Arnovits has a Master's from the University of Baltimore and a Bachelor's degree from Pennsylvania State University.
|Education:||University of Baltimore|
|Admissions:||District of Columbia 1989|
Listing provided by FindLaw. How to update or change your listing?
|Baltimore Workers' Compensation Lawyer|
Benefits of New Minnesota Expungement Legislation
Over the summer, the Minnesota Legislature passed a bill overhauling Minnesota’s expungement laws by greatly expanding citizen’s abilities to seek an expungement and also giving judge’s more power to grant an expungement.
by John Leunig
Illinois Rail Safety Week Aims to Promote Pedestrian and Vehicle Safety
According to Operation Lifesaver, you are 40 times more likely to die in a crash with a train than you are to die in a vehicle crash.
by Francisco Botto
Contractors Reporting Business Benefits from Construction Safety Programs
Every year, millions of construction workers in the United States are injured on the job.
by Francisco Botto