Trishe L.A. Hynes

Offices: Buffalo
Associate

Trishe's advises a wide range of clients on complex insurance defense matters, including labor law, construction defect, high exposure multi-party motor vehicle accidents, medical malpractice defense and appellate advocacy.

Her experience includes all aspects of litigation, including appeals, motion practice, court appearances (oral argument on motions, depositions and hearings."

She returned to the firm after honing her skills as an attorney for the New York State Appellate Division, Fourth Department and at a major law firm.

Education
2016 SUNY Buffalo Law School, magna cum laude
2012 B.A. University at Buffalo, summa cum laude
Admissions
New York State Bar, Western District of New York
Memberships
Erie County Bar Association
American Bar Association
New York State Bar Association

News Insights

April 14, 2021

Florina Altshiler on Court TV

Russo & Gould partner Florina Altshiler appeared on Court TV on April 13. Florina provided commentary and legal analysis of the Derek Chauvin trial in Minnesota.

April 1, 2021

Marcin Kurzatkowski obtained a summary judgment dismissal of the plaintiff's Labor Law 200 and 241(6) claims against a subcontractor at the construction site

On March 18, 2021, Marcin Kurzatkowski obtained a summary judgment dismissal of the plaintiff's Labor Law 200 and 241(6) claims against a subcontractor at the construction site. The plaintiff alleged that he tripped and fell over a copper pipe that was left behind on the floor. Mr. Kurzatkowski represented the subcontractor that was responsible for providing carting and cleaning services at the construction site.

March 23, 2021

Defending Nursing Homes

Representing nurses is different from representing doctors. Doctors implement orders and nurses follow them, so their mindset is different. Doctors are more likely to have their own insurance policies, and because some require the doctor''s consent to settle, medical malpractice cases are more likely to go to trial. Nurses on the other hand are less likely to be familiar with, and more apprehensive about, being the subject of litigation since they are but one employee among many on the same nursing home policy.