In the

  • In Depth with Selendy and Gay on Their New Firm—and Leaving Quinn Emanuel

    The American Lawyer

    Star litigators Philippe Selendy and Faith Gay open up about their new firm and what it means to 're-imagine the law firm from the ground up.'

  • Ex Quinn Emanuel partners Selendy and Gay open their new firm today


    It takes considerable fortitude to walk away from one of the most profitable law firms in the U.S., where average partners made upward of $5 million in 2017. And Philippe Selendy and Faith Gay, formerly of the New York office of Quinn Emanuel Urquhart & Sullivan, were not average partners.

  • Selendy & Gay PLLC Launches New Firm with Renowned Litigators

    Press Release

    Philippe Selendy and Faith Gay open practice serving plaintiffs and defendants with a new model of client service


  • Star Litigators Launch Selendy & Gay With Quinn Emanuel Expats

    The American Lawyer

    The new firm boasts a roster of top-flight litigation specialists based in New York.

  • 9 Partners Leave Quinn Emanuel To Form New Firm


    Philippe Z. Selendy, head of securities and structured finance, Faith E. Gay, who co-led Quinn's national trial practice, and David Elsberg, who co-chaired the firm's investment fund group, will leave along with six other heavy hitters to found Selendy & Gay PLLC.

  • Securities Group Of The Year


    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.

  • Q&A: An interview with Faith Gay

    Burford Quarterly

    Faith E. Gay has been repeatedly recognized as one of the leading trial, appellate and white collar lawyers in the US; Law360 named her one of the Top Trial Lawyers in America.

  • Philippe Selendy: the man who took on Wall Street

    Financial Times

    After four exhausting years, the American lawyer and a federal agency have done what very few thought possible: got the banks to start paying – $20bn to date – for their part in the 2008 financial crisis.