Gilda Turitz was recently interviewed on how the COVID-19 crisis is reshaping alternative dispute resolution.
You can read the CPR coverage here: How the COVID-19 Crisis Is Reshaping Alternative Dispute Resolution. To read the article on Law.com, please see: How the COVID-19 Crisis Is Reshaping Alternative Dispute Resolution.
Resolving Disputes in the Era of COVID-19 – Gilda Turitz Participated in CPR/IADC Joint Panel Presentation
On May 14, 2020, Gilda Turitz discussed arbitration and mediation as dispute resolution processes in the current environment affected by COVID-19.
To view the webinar, email [email protected] for the password. Then, go to Resolving Legal Disputes in the Era of COVID-19 and enter the password to view the recording.
CPR has recognized that the unprecedented global health pandemic is presenting many businesses around the world with disruption in their operations which may lead to legal disputes over issues like impossibility, frustration and force majeure.
To that end CPR has announced a new Dispute Prevention Panel to provide early intervention by neutrals skilled in facilitating conflict management and solving business problems before they become full blown legal matters. Gilda Turitz has been named to that panel.
Gilda Turitz Named by Best Lawyers in America® for Arbitration for 2020 and by Super Lawyers® in ADR for 2019
Gilda Turitz was recently selected by her peers for inclusion in the 2020 Edition of The Best Lawyers in America® for her work in the field of arbitration, after having been named as the 2019 “Lawyer of the Year” in San Francisco for arbitration.
Gilda Turitz has been named one of the “Top 50 Women Lawyers” in Northern California by Super Lawyers®. Every year Super Lawyers® recognizes the top attorneys in particular regions through a multi-phase selection process that involves peer nomination, independent research and peer evaluation.
We often talk about a mediation being “successful” because the case settled, or conversely that it “failed” because a full settlement was not achieved and at least some parties are continuing to fight. Is a mediator successful solely by virtue of closure?