Locke Lord’s London Office Adds Partner Joseph Kosky as Firm Continues to Build in London

    News Release

    March 28, 2012 — New Partner Joseph Kosky has joined the growing London Office of Locke Lord as the international Firm’s expansion plans continue. Kosky adds add depth and experience to the Firm’s capabilities in commercial litigation and financial services and banking.

    Kosky has a broad range of experience in all types of civil and commercial litigation and handles cross-border disputes, professional negligence claims, contract claims, civil fraud, intellectual property disputes and more. He has significant experience in heavyweight international litigation particularly involving clients based in the Middle East, including disputes involving foreign States, and has represented several large State-owned entities for many years. Kosky was formerly a partner with Rochman Landau (now Ashfords) in London.

    Kosky joins a growing team of experienced lawyers working in Locke Lord’s recently relocated and much larger London office.

    Locke Lord LLP consistently ranks among American Lawyer’s top 100 U.S. law firms. The Firm’s full range of practice and industry areas serve international and national clients from offices in Atlanta, Austin, Chicago, Dallas, Hong Kong, Houston, London, Los Angeles, New Orleans, New York, Sacramento, San Francisco and Washington, D.C. It has an excellent reputation in complex litigation, regulatory and transactional work, with its 650-plus lawyers building collaborative relationships and crafting creative solutions – all designed and executed to meet clients’ long-term strategic goals.

    Explore Additional Topics


    Please understand that your communications with Locke Lord LLP through this website do not constitute or create an attorney-client relationship with Locke Lord LLP. Any information you send to Locke Lord LLP through this website is on a non-confidential and non-privileged basis. Therefore, do not send or include any information in your email that you consider to be confidential or privileged.
    A page from LockeLord.com I thought you'd find interesting