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Lowenstein Sandler LLP

Christopher  Porrino

Christopher Porrino

Chair, Litigation Department


  • Business Litigation
  • Appellate
  • Environmental Law & Litigation
  • Business Divorce

WSG Practice Industries


WSG Leadership

WSG Coronavirus Task Force Group

Lowenstein Sandler LLP
New York, U.S.A.


A seasoned trial lawyer, negotiator, and crisis manager, Chris possesses a rare combination of real-world pragmatism and strategic problem-solving skills forged in courtrooms, in the halls of government, and in the glare of the national media spotlight. Chris returned to Lowenstein Sandler in 2018 after serving as the 60th Attorney General of New Jersey. Previously, he served as Chief Counsel to Governor Chris Christie.

As Chair of the firm’s Litigation department, Chris helps Fortune 500 clients achieve critical goals and defend against seemingly insurmountable challenges. He advises and represents businesses and individuals in civil, criminal, and regulatory matters involving securities, consumer fraud, banking, alcoholic beverage control, gaming, insurance, tax, antitrust, real estate, and the environment, among others. He also conducts internal investigations for clients faced with allegations of wrongdoing or suspected wrongdoing by insiders.

Chris is a skilled and media-savvy crisis manager who works with private and public companies, governments, not-for-profits, and individuals regardless of political affiliation. As Chief Counsel during "Bridgegate," he guided a Republican administration through adversity. More recently, he was hired by the Democratic administration of Governor Phil Murphy to represent his office in connection with a legislative inquiry into an alleged sexual assault and certain hiring practices.

While leading one of the most powerful Attorney General Offices in the nation, Chris indicted and convicted the mayor of New Jersey’s third-largest city. He oversaw the implementation of bail reform, the most significant reform of New Jersey’s criminal justice system in its history, via a model that is now being replicated nationally. The New York Times called the reform a “historic day for civil rights.”

As Attorney General, Chris took forceful action against anti-Semitism and other forms of discrimination, and pioneered the country’s strictest opioid prescribing rules, paving the way for an almost immediate and very steep reduction in the number of opioid painkillers prescribed by physicians in New Jersey. His approach has been followed by other state Attorney Generals. In addition, Chris worked to improve trust between police and the communities they serve, and led the planned closure of a Civil War-era youth prison in one of the most significant reforms in the history of the state’s juvenile justice system.

Chris first entered public service in 2012 as Director of the Division of Law within the New Jersey Attorney General's Office. In that post, he led a team of 500 civil lawyers, overseeing thousands of litigation matters and dozens of trials on behalf of the state's various departments and agencies, including the Departments of Environmental Protection, Banking and Insurance, and Transportation, as well as the Division of Consumer Affairs. As Director, he personally handled and argued some of the state’s most sensitive and important cases, both at the trial court level and in the New Jersey Supreme Court. As Chief Counsel, where as one of only two direct reports to the Governor, Chris had broad responsibility for judicial appointments, legislative matters, and all state authorities, including the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey. 

Earlier in his career, he served as a law clerk to then-Magistrate Judge, now Chief Judge Freda L. Wolfson of the U.S. District Court for the District of New Jersey.

Bar Admissions

    New York
    New Jersey


Seton Hall University School of Law (J.D., 1992), with honors
Lehigh University (B.A., 1989), high honors
Areas of Practice

Appellate | Business Divorce | Business Litigation | Environmental Law & Litigation | Insurance Recovery | Life Sciences | Litigation | Securities Litigation | White Collar Criminal Defense

Professional Career

Significant Accomplishments

Speaking Engagements

Christopher Porrino joins New Jersey State Senator Paul A. Sarlo; Luis San Vicente Portes, Professor of Economics, Feliciano School of Business, Montclair State University; Daren Silverstein, President, The CLI Group; and Michael J. Bryan, Managing Director, Multistate Tax Services, Deloitte, and former Director, Division of Taxation, Department of the Treasury, State of New Jersey, for a discussion about the potential business impact of New Jersey Governor Phil Murphy’s proposed $37.4 billion dollar budget, which includes $1.5 billion in new taxes. The moderator will be Todd M. Galante, Principal, Piro Zinna Cifelli Paris & Genitempo LLC. The program is hosted by the Commerce and Industry Association of New Jersey (CIANJ).

Christopher Porrino will participate in a panel, “Navigating Internal Investigations and Fraud Prosecutions in Healthcare and Beyond,” with the sitting United States Attorney for the District of New Jersey, Craig Carpenito, at the New Jersey State Bar Association’s 2018 Annual Meeting and Convention. Additional panelists include:

  • Paul B. Matey, Senior Vice President, General Counsel & Secretary, University Hospital Newark, NJ
  • Norv P. McAndrew, Senior Vice President, General Counsel, Teva Pharmaceuticals
  • Rebecca Monck Ricigliano, Partner, Crowell & Moring LLP
  • Thomas P. Scrivo, Managing Partner, O'Toole Scrivo Fernandez Weiner Van Lieu, LLC

Official event site

A discussion on law enforcement and community response to the opioid crisis in New Jersey featuring New Jersey Attorney General Gurbir S. Grewal.

The Honorable Leda Wettre, U.S. Magistrate Judge; Carrie H. Cohen, Esq., with Morrison & Foerster, LLP; Robyn Gigl, Esq. of Gluck Walrath, LLP and former New Jersey State Attorney General, Christopher Porrino, Esq., of Lowenstein Sandler, LLP discuss the role of women in our federal courts. Hear historical and current perspectives from the bench and bar, public and private employers, and what we all can do to give women more opportunities to have their professional voices heard, including in court.

Litigation Department Chair Christopher Porrino joined a panel discussion on state/municipal issues regarding the potential legalization of marijuana in New Jersey. 


Featured keynote:

  • Sen. Nicholas Scutari: The architect of New Jersey’s adult-use cannabis bill, Scutari long has been a driving force for marijuana legalization in the Legislature. He has served in the New Jersey Senate since 2004.

Panel discussions will focus on:

  • State/Municipal: The current issues facing legislators and municipalities with respect to medical expansion and proposed adult-use legalization, including tax rates, anticipated licensing structures, licensing caps and governance. Confirmed panelists include:
    • Former New Jersey Attorney General, Christopher Porrino
    • Sponsor of the proposed legislation expanding the medicinal marijuana program, Sen. Joseph Vitale
    • Assemblyman, Jamel Holley
    • Assistant commissioner of the New Jersey Medicinal Marijuana Program, Jeff Brown
    • Incoming president of the NJ League of Municipalities and Mayor of Fanwood, Colleen Mahr
  • Industry/ConsumerThe topics facing the industry, including vertical integration, financing, banking, alternative models from other states, micro licenses and consumer advocacy in the cannabis space. Confirmed panelists include:
    • New Jersey Cannabis Industry Association President, Hugh O’Beirne
    • Massachusetts Recreational Consumer Council President, Kamani Jefferson
    • Nuka Foods CEO, Peter Barsoom
    • Associate at Genova Burns Attorneys-At-Law, Michael C. McQueeny
    • Director of Litigation & Forensics, Stacey D. Udell
  • Medical/Wellness: A look at the current medical market, patient advocacy, expanding research and concerns about the moves to brand it as a wellness product. Confirmed panelists include:
    • American Pain Association President, Dr. Sanjay Gupta
    • Doctors for Cannabis Regulation Founder, Dr. David Nathan
  • Social Justice: Diving deeper into the current social justice efforts, including proposed legislation, equal economic opportunity, expungements, community reinvestment and building the industry to look like the community. Confirmed panelists include:
    • Executive Director of the ACLU-NJ, Amol Sinha
    • Co-founder of CannaGather NJ and the National Director of Veterans Affairs for Minorities for Medical Marijuana, Leo Bridgewater
    • Deputy Executive Director of Drug Policy Alliance New Jersey, Meagan Glaser
    • Women Grow CEO, Kristina Garcia
  • Future: What’s next for the New Jersey cannabis space? What will the market look like in five years? What do the market trends tell us? Where is the federal discussion headed? These and other questions will be discussed at this panel. Confirmed panelists include:
    • Women Grow CEO, Kristina Garcia
    • CannaGather NJ Co-founder and Minorities for Medical Marijuana National Latinx Outreach Director, Rani Soto
    • CEO of HillView Med, Ken VandeVrede
    • Nuka Enterprises CEO, Peter Barsoom

The New Jersey Attorney General and NJDEP Commissioner have announced a “new day” in the state’s effort to recover natural resource damages. Attorney General Grewal stated, “We are going to hold polluters accountable – no matter how big, no matter how powerful, no matter how long they’ve been getting away with it. And we’re sending a message to every company across the state: if you pollute our natural resources, we are going to make you pay.”

Join us for a program discussing:

  • An overview of the legal and technical issues that form the basis of a natural resource damage claim
  • Lessons from one of the biggest settlements achieved to date on such a claim from the current and former state representatives who oversaw that settlement
  • Perspectives from the Attorney General’s office
  • The availability of insurance coverage for such claims

We will also address certain ethical issues that must be considered in defending a natural resource damage claim, including director and officer liability and the potential for conflicts, and managing expectations in the face of high profile, high stakes litigation.


  • David Apy, Assistant Attorney General in Charge, Environmental Practice Group, Office of the Attorney General, Division of Law
  • Lynda A. Bennett, Partner; Chair, Insurance Recovery Group, Lowenstein Sandler LLP
  • Frank Piccininni, Senior Attorney and Account Executive, SterlingRisk Environmental and Professional Services
  • Christopher Porrino, Former Attorney General of New Jersey; Partner; Chair, Litigation Department, Lowenstein Sandler LLP
  • Richard F. Ricci, Partner; Chair, Environmental Law & Litigation, Lowenstein Sandler LLP
  • Ken Siet, Vice President and Principal-in-Charge of TRC’s Engineering, Consulting and Remediation (ECR) Mid-Atlantic Region

Location: Lowenstein Sandler, One Lowenstein Drive, Roseland, New Jersey 07068; 973.597.2500

To register: Email [email protected]


Join Christopher Porrino for the 2019 Jewish Law Symposium as he discusses persecution, immigration, and tolerating tradition during "Ethical Lessons From Fiddler on the Roof."

Featured Presenter:

  • Justice Barry T. Albin, New Jersey Supreme Court


  • Christopher Porrino, Lowenstein Sandler
  • Lawrence S. Lustberg, Gibbons
  • Hon. Barbara Byrd Wecker (Ret.), Greenberg, Dauber, Epstein & Tucker; New Jersey Superior Court, Appellate Division (Ret.)
  • Rabbi Yitzchok Adlerstein, Simon Weisenthal Center

Time: 6:30 p.m.

Location: Birchwood Manor, 111 North Jefferson Road, Whippany, NJ 07981

Christopher Porrino joins the Ethics of Internal Investigations panel at the Essex County Bar Foundation's Corporate Counsel Symposium.


  • Christopher Porrino, Chair, Litigation Department, Lowenstein Sandler
  • Leonard G. Gleason, General Counsel, Provident Bank
  • Tamara L. Linde, EVP and General Counsel, PSEG
  • Audrey Murphy, EVP General Counsel Hospital Enterprise, Hackensack Meridian Health
  • Thomas P. Scrivo, Managing Partner, O’Toole Scrivo

Program location: 
Essex Fells Country Club, 219 Devon Road, Essex Fells, New Jersey 

Christopher Porrino will moderate the panel "Civil Rights Today" discussing the civil rights movement of the 50s and 60s–where we have succeeded, where work still needs to be done, and what strategies can be undertaken moving forward as a nation.

Moderator: Christopher Porrino, Chair, Litigation, Lowenstein Sandler LLP


  • Hon. Anne E. Thompson, U.S. District Judge
  • Craig Carpenito, U.S. Attorney, District of New Jersey
  • Gurbir S. Grewal, Attorney General, New Jersey
  • Peter C. Harvey, Partner, Patterson Belknap Webb & Tyler LLP
  • Amol Sinha, Executive Director, ACLU of New Jersey

Program locationForsgate Country Club, 375 Forsgate Dr, Monroe Township, NJ 08831 

Lowenstein Sandler is committed to the health and well-being of our clients, colleagues, and guests. Given recent developments concerning the Coronavirus and current guidance from the Centers for Disease Control (CDC), we are asking any registrants who have traveled to countries that are on the CDC’s Warning, Alert, or Watch lists (currently, Mainland China, Hong Kong, Iran, Italy, Japan, and South Korea), or who have been in proximity to others who recently visited those locations in the past 14 days, to please refrain from attending this program.

You can find the CDC’s up-to-date information about the coronavirus here. If you have any questions or concerns about whether to attend our program, please feel free to contact us.

Thank you for your understanding.

Our WebEx discussed the SBA Loan Program under PPP and, in particular, how senior execs, board members and investors should think about their obligations. We leveraged our Lowenstein team’s experience as Attorneys General/US Attorneys/Assistant DAs/Prosecutors who led and/or were involved in investigating, prosecuting and even setting policy on post-Hurricane Sandy fraud cases and post-9/11 fraud cases. Here’s a link to a twitter thread with context/questions to consider.

Many are seeking help analyzing whether VCs are “affiliates” in a way that renders a startup or growth company ineligible for SBA Loans. We’ve been using Lowenstein Sandler's #AffiliateChecklist internally and have decided to share it (with a disclaimer). You’re welcome to share it. Link to tweet & LinkedIn sharing it.  

Featuring Lowenstein Sandler's: 

  • Christopher Porrino, 60th Attorney General of the State of NJ; 
  • Elie Honig, former Asst. US Attorney in SDNY (prosecuted post-9/11 cases); former Asst. AG NJ (prosecuted post-Hurricane Sandy fraud cases); current CNN Legal Analyst
  • Kathleen A. McGee, previously, Bureau Chief for Internet & Technology, NY Attorney General’s Office;
  • Kimberly E. Lomot, previously, an SBA Lending 504 Certified as Designated Attorney;
  • Lowell A. Citron, Chair, Debt Financing, Lowenstein Sandler LLP; and
  • Ed Zimmerman, Chair, Tech Group, Lowenstein Sandler LLP & Adjunct Prof. of Venture Capital, Columbia Business School.

See some of what we published in Forbes and additional resources:

To see other material related to the pandemic, please visit the Coronavirus/COVID-19: Facts, Insights & Resources page of our website by clicking here.

Professional Associations

Fellow, The American Bar FoundationTrustee, Association of the Federal BarSupreme Court of New Jersey, Committee on Model Civil Jury Charges (2004-2012)Trial Attorneys of New Jersey, Former Member, Board of Trustees (2006-2013)Summit Speech School, Member, Board of Trustees (2006-2012)

Professional Activities and Experience

  • NJBIZ Law Power 50 (Porrino)
  • NJBIZ Power 100 (Porrino)
  • The ROI Influencers Power List (2019-2020) - Chris Porrino
  • Chris Porrino: Chambers USA: America's Leading Lawyers for Business (all years eligible since 2009)
  • 2018 New Jersey Law Journal Attorney of the Year
  • Gene Carte Memorial Award - Chris Porrino
  • Chris Porrino: Newark North Jersey Committee of Black Churchmen (2018)
  • Chris Porrino - PolitickerNJ Power List (2017)
  • Chris Porrino: National Organization of Black Law Enforcement Executives (NOBLE)
  • Chris Porrino: Seton Hall University School of Law
  • Chris Porrino - NJBIZ Power 100 List (2015 & 2017)
  • Chris Porrino: Chabad House – Lubavitch
  • Chris Porrino - Super Lawyers (all years eligible since 2009)


Many Americans spend too much time in jail simply because they aren't wealthy enough to afford bail while, at the same time, wealthy violent offenders are able to buy their way out. Not only is this an unfair and broken system, it destroys lives and costs taxpayers ridiculous billions. It's a lose-lose-lose situation made worse by an obvious fix too few other states want to pursue: Bail reform.

Four years ago, New Jersey became the first state to change what had been a patently unfair system. Since then, our new bail system has withstood various legal challenges. Most recently, earlier this week, the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals found that key provisions of the new law are constitutional. The state's new approach works; other states must now follow New Jersey's example.

In 2014, New Jersey's political leaders reached across party and ideological lines to develop and pass bail reform legislation. Under the leadership of Republican Gov. Chris Christie and Democratic-appointed Chief Justice Stuart Rabner, a committee comprised of judges, prosecutors, public and private defense attorneys and advocacy groups created a policy blueprint for bail reform. The Democratic-controlled state Senate and Assembly overwhelmingly passed bail reform legislation, and Christie signed the bill into law. Shortly after, New Jersey voters overwhelmingly approved an amendment to the state constitution enabling bail reform.

Taken together, the legislation and constitutional amendment all but abolished cash bail. Instead, the legislation adopted an objective, data-driven algorithm to assess the risk of flight and the danger posed by each individual arrestee. Using that algorithm combined with traditional courtroom advocacy by prosecutors and defense lawyers, New Jersey judges now assess risk—not wealth—to determine whether an arrestee should be held without bail or released regardless of ability to post cash bail.

New Jersey's new system went into effect last year. We now have enough data to declare unequivocally that bail reform in New Jersey is a sweeping success. In 2017—the first year when judges could consider danger in denying cash bail to arrestees—New Jersey's violent crime index fell by 5.7 percent, including a 14.3 percent drop in murders and significant decreases in robbery, assault and burglary rates. At the same time—with indigent, low-risk arrestees eligible for release without having to post cash bail—New Jersey's pretrial county jail population fell by a staggering 20.3 percent. Given the conservative estimate that incarceration of pre-trial inmates costs $100 per person, per day, that reduction equates to over $53 million per year in taxpayer savings. And, statistics show, those low-risk defendants who spend less time in jail are less likely to commit future crimes. In other words, lose-lose-lose became win-win-win.

Now, the only question is what is the rest of the country waiting for? 

New York should be next. In his 2018 State of the State address, Gov. Andrew Cuomo declared that "(t)he blunt ugly reality is that too often, if you can make bail you are set free and if you are too poor to make bail you are punished. We must reform our bail system so a person is only held if a judge finds either a significant flight risk or a real threat to public safety."

New York is not alone. At least 20 states have formed task forces to study bail reform, and many others are considering the issue. To all of those states, we say this: If you want to see what meaningful and successful bail reform looks like, not only in theory but also in practice, then look to New Jersey.

In 1964, Attorney General Robert Kennedy testified that the "problem, simply stated, is: the rich man and the poor man do not receive equal justice in our courts. And in no area is this more evident than in the matter of bail. ... (B)ail has become a vehicle for systematic injustice."

We collectively have known this truth for over 50 years. Now, finally, New Jersey has shown that bail reform truly can work. The road map is available for everyone else to follow. We call on all other states to join us in creating the more fair and just bail system that Kennedy envisioned so many decades ago.

(subscription required to access article)

Too many people across the United States spend too long in jail before they’ve ever been convicted of a crime, simply because they are too poor to post cash bail. At the same time, some dangerous offenders are able to buy their way out of jail by posting cash bail, regardless of the risk they pose to the community.

For far too long, the criminal justice system in New Jersey — and many other states — suffered from these dual fundamental failures. Recently, however, New Jersey instituted sweeping reforms to its bail system. The lesson we offer from the front lines of the New Jersey bail reform effort is this: It is not easy, but it works.

For decades across America, thousands of men and women have been jailed merely because they aren’t wealthy enough to afford bail. At the same time, this broken system has allowed violent and dangerous criminals to buy their way out of prison. It’s an unfair program that destroys lives, crowds jails, endangers innocent victims and costs taxpayers billions of dollars. That’s why some states are moving forward on a bipartisan basis to reform America’s Dickensian bail system.

New Jersey’s bail reform program was implemented in 2017 after years of careful study and bipartisan negotiation. Already enormously successful, these reforms were championed by Republican Gov. Chris Christie, a Democratic legislature and the state judiciary with support from prosecutors, defense attorneys, and the ACLU. New Jersey has since enjoyed precipitous drops in violent crime, major decreases (over 29%) in pre-trial incarceration, and virtually no change in recidivism or court appearance rates. And New Jersey taxpayers save hundreds of millions of dollars by not having low-risk, non-violent offenders needlessly incarcerated.

Seeing these results, California followed suit and adopted legislation that mirrors New Jersey. Many other states are expected to join what should become a national movement. These changes to America’s broken cash bail system can - and hopefully will - represent the most important criminal justice reform in the nation’s history.

Last year, we called on New York to change its broken system and were gratified to see New York start the new decade by launching its own bail reform. But early indications are that their reform effort is in jeopardy.

Two systemic flaws hamper New York’s reform effort. First, the new system in New York entirely eliminates judicial discretion and has erased mandatory bail evaluations for shockingly broad categories of criminal offenses -- second-degree manslaughter, stalking, assault as a hate crime, grand larceny, and aggravated assault on a child under 11 years old, to name a few.

Second, the New York system perpetuates a 1970’s-era rule that only permits prosecutors to argue and judges to consider whether an individual poses a risk of flight, but not whether that person presents a danger to the community. The reason for this restriction was grounded in the wholly legitimate concern that “danger” was going to be a proxy for racial bias to overwhelmingly impose bail on non-white defendants. But with an overhaul of this magnitude to the criminal justice system, New York had an opportunity to dig deeper and do better.

This flawed design is a head-scratcher because it runs counter to, and seemingly ignores, the already successful program that has been up and running just across the river in New Jersey for the last three years. New Jersey requires that risk of flight and potential danger to the community be measured. Prosecutors are empowered to seek and judges are empowered to grant pretrial detention based on the risk posed by each individual defendant. In lower-risk cases, the offender is released on non-monetary conditions, such as electronic monitoring, curfew and drug testing. In the highest-risk cases, prosecutors can seek and judges can grant pre-trial detention without bail.

Viewed through the lens of race and ethnicity, the New Jersey Judiciary’s 2019 annual “Report to the Governor and Legislature on the State of Bail Reform” reported that in 2018 approximately 3,000 fewer Black individuals, more than 1,500 fewer white individuals, and 1,300 fewer Hispanic individuals were incarcerated under bail reform. The New Jersey system determines release based on risk, not wealth, as it should.

Criminal justice reforms are vital, but we cannot lose sight of the first and most important function of the criminal justice system: To protect our communities. In some widely reported cases over the last few weeks in New York, dangerous offenders have been automatically released and, predictably, are re-offending.

In New Jersey, prosecutors and judges can assess the danger posed by each individual offender and, if necessary, hold that person without bail pending trial. While no bail system will ever be perfect, every system will benefit from experience and adaptation. We learned from our own experience and made adjustments and improvements along the way.

New York’s policymakers must now be flexible enough to make needed changes based on that state’s early experience. Willingness (or refusal) by all branches of government - executive, legislative and judicial - to adapt and evolve will make the difference between success (or failure) of the New York reform.

If New York is prepared to bring its system in line with New Jersey’s, the Empire State will likewise end up with an effective, workable system that both reduces unnecessary, unjust incarceration and protects the public. Failure is not an option, either for New York or for the larger bail reform movement nationwide that could be stifled if New York stumbles. We encourage its leadership to lean on the knowledge and experience from just across the river so that we may stand together as models of fair and effective bail reform, for the rest of the country to follow.

 First published by NJ.com/The Star-Ledger, at this link

In his State of the State address, Gov. J.B. Pritzker said he wants to eliminate cash bail in Illinois and called on lawmakers to act on the idea in the spring session. An admirable goal, one that has been pursued in a handful of states such as New Jersey, California and New York.

But now comes the hard part — navigating the special interests to arrive at an effective new law that, when implemented, results in successful criminal justice reform.

Our message to Gov. Pritzker and the Illinois legislature: New Jersey reform works and you should copy it, plain and simple. There is no need to reinvent the wheel. New York tried an approach different from New Jersey and, so far, it has been a disaster.

“If the money doesn’t come out fast enough, the politicians will be criticized.”

- Chris Porrino, formerly 60th Attorney General of New Jersey

The U.S. government has been rapidly pushing $349 billion of funding out the door in SBA Section 7(a) Payroll Protection Program (PPP) Loans, while “encouraging” the public “to apply as quickly as you can because there is a funding cap.” The ‘get it while it lasts’ nature of the program combined with the vague requirements regarding business qualifications for a PPP loan, will create very fertile grounds for future fraud claims.

Understanding how this scenario will play out informs how loan applicants should approach PPP loans. Several of us are former senior law enforcement officials who led investigations and prosecutions of the fraud cases that arose from relief funding in the wake of Hurricane Sandy (2012) and 9/11, and we see commonalities and differences between those past relief efforts and today’s PPP loans.

Last Thursday, we assembled approximately 600 people for a WebEx (viewable here) to apply our enforcement perspectives to these loans in the startup/growth company context.

To see our other material related to the pandemic, please visit the Coronavirus/COVID-19: Facts, Insights & Resources page of our website by clicking here.

WSG's members are independent firms and are not affiliated in the joint practice of professional services. Each member exercises its own individual judgments on all client matters.

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