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Lowenstein Sandler LLP

Allison Gabala

Allison Gabala

Associate

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

tel: 973.422.6752
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Local Time: Sat. 05:40

Profile

Drawing on her extensive regulatory, transactional, and litigation experience in both government and private practice, Allison focuses on providing legal counsel regarding affirmative and defensive environmental litigation. Her practice includes advising on environmental regulatory and compliance matters, environmental due diligence, and the environmental aspects of corporate and real estate transactions. Her clients range from family-owned businesses to multinational corporations.

Prior to joining the firm, Allison worked as a Senior Environmental Litigation Analyst at Deloitte Transactions and Business Analytics, where she counseled the U.S. Navy and other federal entities on all aspects of complex environmental litigation, regulatory, and compliance matters. Notably, Allison also clerked at the Environmental Protection Agency’s Office of Enforcement and Compliance Assurance.

During law school, Allison was involved in Vermont Law School’s National Environmental Moot Court team, which finished in the top three at the National Environmental Law Moot Court Competition. She also served as head notes editor and staff editor for the Vermont Journal of Environmental Law.

Bar Admissions

    New York
    New Jersey
    District of Columbia

Education

Vermont Law School (J.D., 2015), magna cum laude; head notes editor and staff editor, Vermont Journal of Environmental Law; Alternative Dispute Resolution Certificate
State University of New York, College of Environmental Science and Forestry (B.S., 2012), Environmental Studies, magna cum laude
Areas of Practice
Blogs

Capital Markets Litigation
Lowenstein Sandler LLP 

Litigation News for the Global Financial Community

Articles

Will the new Farm Bill's policies cause agriculture to contribute to or mitigate against climate change? As the largest investment in working lands, the pending Farm Bill may be our best bet to address agriculture's contribution to climate change. Proposed changes would ironically reduce conservation programs, which mitigate climate change, and provide more insurance for farmers affected by climate change events, shoring up profits for commodity producers.


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