Angela McGraw on the Faculty of The American Board of Trial Advocates

Angela McGraw on the Faculty of The American Board of Trial Advocates

By Burg Simpson
October 10, 2019
2 min read

Angela McGraw, Of Counsel with Burg Simpson Eldredge Hersh & Jardine, will be a presenter on the faculty of The American Board of Trial Advocates (ABOTA) Masters in Trial® program on Thursday, November 14th. The presenters are members of ABOTA, trial experts, and experienced judges. ABOTA is ​dedicated ​to ​training ​the ​next ​generation ​of ​lawyers ​to ​meet ​the highest ​standards ​of ​professionalism ​and ​advocacy ​in ​the ​practice ​of ​law.  Established in 1958, membership in ABOTA continues to carry considerable prestige among attorneys, judges, and legislators. Angela McGraw is a highly skilled trial lawyer at Burg Simpson and has practiced exclusively Plaintiff’s Personal Injury law since 2000.

About Burg Simpson Trial Lawyer Angela McGraw

Angela McGraw’s distinguished credentials include being ranked by her peers as one of The Best Lawyers in America® for 2020, and also being named as Lawyer of the Year by Best Lawyers® for Personal Injury Litigation – Plaintiffs, Denver for the same year. Ms. McGraw has also been a member of the prestigious American Board of Trial Advocates (ABOTA) since 2015, an invitation-only membership for trial lawyers that is extended based on her personal character, honorable reputation, and extensive trial experience and success. In addition, she has been honored by Super Lawyers® as a Rising Star©, The National Trial Lawyers® as a Top 40 Under 40 attorney and a Top 100 attorney in the state of Colorado. Angela’s reputation in the legal community is sterling and her track record in the legal industry is extensive, all of which help her resolve many cases without ever having to go to trial. Legal adversaries are aware that Angela McGraw meticulously prepares each case as if it will require litigation and trial, resulting in most of her cases being resolved for full and fair value without the need for long and drawn out court processes.

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