• Murphy & McGonigle Looking Forward 2017

    For the fifth year in a row, U.S. News & Best Lawyers selected Murphy & McGonigle as a National Tier One Law Firm. This year, we were honored in Securities Regulation, Litigation – Securities, and Corporate Law. Only 25 firms received National Tier One recognition in all three areas. As you can see below, we are the youngest and smallest firm among those 25 listed, by far.

  • An Interview with James Murphy
    Lawyer Monthly | (12/12/2016)

    'Having a culture of innovation in a law firm is unusual. Many lawyers are trained to be risk averse.' James Murphy keeps a laser focus on the changes affecting his financial services clients, while he also drives innovation at Murphy & McGonigle.  Check out his interview here.

  • Insider Trading Law Remains Murky After High Court Ruling
    Law 360 (Subscription Required) | (12/06/2016)

    Mr. Feldman is quoted in Law 360 story “Insider Trading Law Remains Murky After High Court Ruling,” regarding a Supreme Court decision on insider trading.  

  • New York Proposes Groundbreaking Cybersecurity Regulations for Financial Institutions and Insurers
    Bloomberg BNA (Subscription Required) | (12/05/2016)

    The New York Department of Financial Services has proposed "first-in-the-nation" sweeping cybersecurity regulations for banks, credit unions and insurers chartered or licensed in New York. If adopted as written, compliance with the proposed regulations could prove expensive and challenging because of their comprehensiveness, accountability demands, and subjectivity, the authors, Kate McGrail and Elizabeth Del Cid, write.

  • M&M Defend Now Available on Google Play

    M&M Defend app to help executives and companies respond to Surprise Law Enforcement Actions is now available on Google Play.

  • Banks Ask Court To Put $1.7T Of CDS Deals In Play
    Law 360 (Subscription Required) | (11/29/2016)

    A pair of class members from the suit alleging Citigroup Inc., Goldman Sachs Group Inc., JPMorgan Chase & Co. and 11 other market participants rigged the credit-default swaps market asked a New York federal court to reconsider the distribution of the $1.86 billion settlement, saying the settlement administrator wrongly disallowed nearly $1.7 trillion of their transactions.