Selendy & Gay has been recognized by Chambers and Partners, a leading legal industry publication, for the firm’s pathbreaking commitment to diversity. Shortlisted for “The Most Pioneering Firm for Gender Diversity” award, the first of its kind in Chambers’ history, the Firm has been recognized for increasing the opportunities for, and representation of, female lawyers.
Sean Baldwin and Philippe Selendy were recently named to the prestigious National Law Journal’s 2019 Plaintiffs’ Lawyers Trailblazers List. Baldwin and Selendy are two of 25 attorneys to be recognized to this national list honoring attorneys who continuously innovate in all aspects of plaintiff-side litigation.
Selendy & Gay’s founding partners, Philippe Selendy and Faith-Gay, have been named to the 2019 Edition of the Lawdragon 500 Leading Lawyers in America, an exclusive listing of the nation’s top attorneys across all practice areas.
Three Selendy & Gay partners have been named to the 2018 New York Metro Super Lawyers. David Elsberg, Faith Gay, and Philippe Selendy were recognized, based on nominations, peer evaluations and independent research.
In its first nine months of practice, Selendy & Gay, a New York City law firm dedicated to litigation and investigations, has been named among the 2019 Edition of “Best Law Firms” published by U.S. News & World Report.
Selendy & Gay’s founding partners, Philippe Selendy and Faith Gay, have been honored by Benchmark Litigation, a leading guide of the market’s top litigation firms and lawyers.
Philippe Selendy and Faith Gay discuss the firm's plans to make Selendy & Gay a "different type of spinoff" for both clients and the lawyers they continue to attract.
Philippe Selendy and team, while at Quinn Emanuel Urquhart & Sullivan LLP, recovered more than $25 billion for the Federal Housing Finance Agency from shoddy residential mortgage-backed securities and bagged a $1.74 billion settlement from Citibank for Lehman Brothers’ creditors, earning it a spot as one of Law360’s 2017 Securities Practice Groups of the Year.
After four exhausting years, Philippe Selendy has used his experience to do what US authorities failed to do: extract real money from the banks to start paying for their part in the 2008 financial crisis.