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Stamford Family Law Lawyer
Ali now is lead attorney on matrimonial cases negotiating alimony and child support, division of property and liabilities, connecting clients for pension and business valuations, and working with clients through complex employee compensation packages. She honed her skills through successfully trying cases in the Connecticut Juvenile Courts and working closely with families through various court proceedings. A pas-sionate advocate for her clients, Ali’s empathy and attention to detail help them achieve their specific goals.
Prior to joining The Prince Law Group, she served as an Attorney at GKL Law, LLC.
Ali is a native of Queens, NY and loves visiting family and friends across the five boroughs. She currently lives in Stamford, CT and enjoys cooking new recipes, and spending time curled up with a book and her cat, Henry.
How do I choose a lawyer?
Consider the following:
- Comfort Level
- - Are you comfortable telling the lawyer personal information? Does the lawyer seem interested in solving your problem?
- - How long has the lawyer been in practice? Has the lawyer worked on other cases similar to yours?
- - How are the lawyer's fees structured - hourly or flat fee? Can the lawyer estimate the cost of your case?
- - Is the lawyer's office conveniently located?
Not sure what questions to ask a lawyer?
Here are a few to get you started:
- How long have you been in practice?
- How many cases like mine have you handled?
- How often do you settle cases out of court?
- What are your fees and costs?
- What are the next steps?
Want to check lawyer discipline?
It is always a good idea to research your lawyer prior to hiring. Every state has a disciplinary organization that monitors attorneys, their licenses, and consumer complaints. By researching lawyer discipline you can:
- Ensure the attorney is currently licensed to practice in your state
- Gain an understanding of his or her historical disciplinary record, if any.
- Determine the seriousness of complaints/issues which could range from late bar fees to more serious issues requiring disciplinary action.