TROY, Mich. —Bush Seyferth & Paige PLLC (BSP), a leading litigation firm in Troy, today announced it has been admitted as a member of The National Association of Minority and Women Owned Law Firms (NAMWOLF). The firm is the only personal injury defense and commercial litigation firm in Michigan to be honored with membership in the organization, which recognizes minority and women-owned law firms who exhibit excellence in the legal profession. Managing Partner, Cheryl A. Bush, is the only woman in the United States who is a member of NAMWOLF and a Fellow of the American College of Trial Lawyers, one of the premier legal associations in America.
“Becoming a member of NAMWOLF and being recognized nationally among such distinguished firms is truly an honor,” said Bush. “It remains a priority for us to recognize and promote diversity within our firm.”
NAMWOLF uses a detailed process to determine law firm admission. This vetting process can take several months before a law firm is officially accepted into the association. Law firm candidates must complete an extensive application and screening process before they can be admitted for membership including having proven background in legal work, AV rating from Martindale-Hubbell and Fortune 500 clients.
BSP represents or has represented such national clients as Chrysler Group LLC, Guardian Industries, Volkswagen Group of America Inc., AEGON Special Markets Group and Genworth Financial and specializes in national personal injury defense trial practice, commercial litigation, class actions, appeals and litigation avoidance.
The National Association of Minority & Women Owned Law Firms (www.namwolf.org) was founded in June 2001. Headquartered in Milwaukee, NAMWOLF is a national trade association comprised of minority and women-owned law firms who exhibit excellence in the legal profession. The primary aim of the organization is to advocate for the increased utilization of minority and women-owned law firms by major corporations and public entities throughout the United States.
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