Marc Mauser has spent his entire 34-year career representing the rights of the wrongfully injured in New York. He received his bachelor’s degree in political science from Tulane University in 1984 and his juris doctor from Tulane University School of Law in 1987. He is also a member of the New York State Trial Lawyers Association and the American Bar Association.
Marc is currently a partner and managing attorney at William Schwitzer and Associates, one of New York’s most successful personal injury firms, handling construction, motor vehicle, slip/trip and fall accidents, medical malpractice, and products liability. Since joining the firm in 2008, he has become an award-winning attorney who has thrived in the area of alternative dispute resolution—the procedure for settling disputes without litigation in a less costly and more expeditious manner.
While Marc has a reputation as a fierce litigator in the courtroom, he is a shrewd negotiator who has repeatedly achieved better than expected results using the ADR process. Well-known and respected by judges, mediators, arbitrators, opposing counsel, and their insurance carriers, he has successfully resolved thousands of cases by way of mediation or arbitration. In addition, while he holds the well-deserved honor of the 2015 Lawyer of Integrity by the Institute of Jewish Humanities, Marc’s focus is not on the accolades, but on helping to usher his clients through one of the most difficult times of their lives and getting them the money and justice they deserve.
While his grateful clients attest to his skill, passion, and commitment, this was never more evident than during the long, dark months of the COVID-19 pandemic. While the courts and other attorneys were forced to close their doors, Marc successfully mediated or arbitrated over 400 cases, including more than one hundred settlements in excess of one million dollars. Even now, with the courtroom doors slowly opening back up, Marc is just as committed to getting his clients the swift justice they deserve, as he was more than three decades ago.