Curtis, Mallet-Prevost, Colt & Mosle Law Firm Profile

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IN-DEPTH RESEARCH REPORT
on Curtis, Mallet-Prevost, Colt & Mosle LLP

  • - Financial Information
  • - Compensation
  • - Billing Rates
  • - Lateral Partner Moves
  • - Pro bono
  • - Key Contacts

Curtis, Mallet-Prevost, Colt & Mosle LLP

  • Designation: New York
  • Head Count: 323
  • Gross Revenues: $181,000,000
  • Revenue Per Lawyer: $560,000
  • Profits Per Partner: $1,610,000
  • Year Over Year Change: 2

Curtis, Mallet-Prevost, Colt & Mosle is a New York-based law firm.  According to the National Law Journal's 2014 NLJ 350 ranking of firms based on size, Curtis, Mallet-Prevost, Colt & Mosle has 323 attorneys and is the 135th largest firm in the United States.  With $181,000,000 in gross revenue in 2013, the firm placed 151st on The American Lawyer's 2014 Am Law 200 ranking.  The firm has offices in CT, DC, FL, HI, NJ, NY and TX.

Firm Rankings

Survey Rank Year Over Year Change Description
Am Law 100 NR N/A Gross revenue
Am Law 200 151 2 Gross revenue
NLJ 250 135 0 Lawyer head count
The A-List NR N/A Overall excellence
Pro Bono Scorecard 114 33 Pro-bono commitment
Diversity Scorecard 4 1 Minority head count
Midlevel Associates Survey 123 -245 Job satisfaction
Summer Associates Survey 103 -103 Summer programs

In the News

Bingham, Edwards Wildman Partners Defect, Plus More Lateral Moves

Brian Baxter : The Am Law Daily : November 16, 2014

Edwards Wildman Palmer and Bingham McCutchen lawyers head for the exits; Kirkland & Ellis hires again from Covington & Burling; a quick turnaround for two Quinn Emanuel litigators; government roles beckon some big firm partners and other notable hires from throughout The Am Law 200.

Curtis, Mallet-Prevost Plants Second Flag in Italy

Nathalie Pierrepont : The Am Law Daily : November 10, 2014

New York-based Curtis, Mallet-Prevost, Colt & Mosle is opening an office in Rome with the addition of two partners focused on banking and finance and real estate.

Ordered To Pay Exxon $2B, Venezuela Claims Victory

Susan Beck : The Litigation Daily : October 10, 2014

Although an international arbitration panel ordered Venezuela to pay more than $2 billion to subsidiaries of Exxon Mobil Corp., Venezuela's lead lawyer at Curtis is crowing about the victory.

Corporate Restructuring and Bankruptcy

: New York Law Journal : September 08, 2014

In this Special Report from the New York Law Journal: "Protecting the Rights of IP Licensors, Licensees in Bankruptcy," "Puerto Rico's New Bankruptcy Law: A Quick Fix?," "Litigating Make-Whole Premiums in Bankruptcy" and "Applying the Proper Valuation for a Company's Industry."

Lure of the Legal Giants, Plus More Lateral Moves

Brian Baxter : The Am Law Daily : September 07, 2014

Baker & McKenzie, Jones Day, Norton Rose Fulbright and Squire Patton Boggs all experienced churn to their robust partnership ranks in the first week of September; a high-profile in-house lawyer joins Ballard Spahr as a Bingham McCutchen partner heads the other way; and Milbank brings on a top federal prosecutor in our latest look at notable hires from throughout The Am Law 200.

Goldman, JPMorgan Crush Aluminum Price-Fixing Claims

Jan Wolfe : The Litigation Daily : September 02, 2014

The aluminum warehousing industry has been the target of critical media coverage and regulatory scrutiny. But thanks to defense lawyers from Latham, Sullivan & Cromwell and other firms, it's not turning out to be fertile ground for antitrust litigation.

Am Law Firms Help Smooth Family Feud Over Market Basket

Ross Todd : The Am Law Daily : August 28, 2014

Armed with a battalion of lawyers from Skadden, Ropes & Gray, Jones Day and Curtis Mallet-Prevost, warring factions of the family-owned Market Basket grocery stores announced a truce Thursday in their fight for control of the chain, with minority shareholders agreeing to buy out majority shareholders.

After Chavez, the Challenges Continue

Jan Wolfe : Global Lawyer News : May 31, 2014

Venezuela has been a challenging legal market ever since Hugo Chavez frightened off Western investment a decade ago. These challenges have continued in the year since Chavez's death, as his handpicked successor, Nicolás Maduro, follow in his footsteps and violent clashes between pro-government militants and protesters become more common.