Arthur Grossman is a member of the firm’s Executive Committee and Co-Chair of the Commercial and Corporate Litigation group. Arthur has over 47 years of experience in commercial and corporate litigation. He focuses his practice on matters involving partnership and shareholder agreements, distributor agreements, construction contracts, real estate contracts (leases, joint venture and development contracts), employment agreements, trade secret agreements/restrictive covenants, merger/acquisition agreements, and environmental issues. He has litigated these matters in the state and federal courts in New Jersey, administrative agencies in New Jersey, and state and federal courts in other jurisdictions (Texas, Virginia, Illinois, Kansas, Iowa, Pennsylvania, Louisiana and New York), as well as in alternate dispute resolution forums such as arbitration and mediation.
Arthur also has extensive experience in matrimonial matters involving complex financial and business issues. In addition to Arthur’s litigation experience, he has been involved in various transactional matters (including negotiations and contract drafting) relating to shareholder agreements, partnership agreements, employment contracts, restrictive covenant and trade secret agreements, sale and security agreements, and lease agreements.
Arthur has been involved in various community activities. He served as a member of the Livingston Zoning Board of Adjustment from 1979 to 1986 (two years of which he served as Chairman of the Board). He has also served on a variety of other commissions and boards for Livingston Township.
Morris County Chancery Mediation Panel Member
New Jersey State Bar Association
Essex County Bar Association
American Bar Association
State of New Jersey, 1968
U.S. District Court District of New Jersey, 1968
U.S. Supreme Court, 1981
U.S. Court of Appeals 3rd Circuit, 1983
U.S. Court of Appeals 4th Circuit, 1995
Rutgers University, B.A., with High Honors, 1966 Phi Beta Kappa
Rutgers University School of Law, J.D., 1968 Editor, Rutgers University Law Review