Meghan represents individuals and corporate clients on a wide range of litigation matters, including land use, real estate, complex commercial and employment disputes. She guides clients through all stages of the litigation process from pre-litigation counseling to jury and bench trials, arbitrations, mediations and appeals.
Prior to joining RIW, Meghan handled cases at all stages of the litigation process at a boutique firm in Boston. She is a graduate of Assumption College (now Assumption University) and Suffolk University Law School. During law school, she was a legal intern for the Massachusetts Attorney General’s Office.
Learn more about her in this profile.
Why did you become a lawyer?
Ever since I was about 5 years old, I knew that I wanted to be a lawyer and that has never wavered, though the reasoning went from thinking that might be a cool job to understanding that being lawyer meant that I would be able to advocate for those that needed help.
Why did you join RIW?
When I was considering joining RIW, I was looking to grow my practice and elevate my career to the next level. RIW checked all the boxes for me; it is a firm of personable, relatable and hardworking people in a collegial, collaborative and supportive work environment aimed at providing clients the best advice and results possible.
Tell us about your practice.
I have grown my practice in the area of real estate, where I have litigated disputes ranging from large scale construction cases, to land use matters, to purchase and sale disputes. I developed a special interest in property law while in law school and was able to translate that into my career handling a wide variety of complex real estate disputes. At RIW, I will continue to handle real estate, land use and construction disputes, as well as complex commercial and employment disputes.
What do you enjoy most about being a litigator?
No day is ever the same – to be a litigator is to be dynamic, each day presents something new and different from office days drafting briefs to hearings in court, or days where you think you will be drafting a brief and end up in court, it always keeps you on your toes.
This summary is presented for informational and educational purposes only, does not constitute legal advice, nor create an attorney-client relationship. For a full understanding of the issues, please contact counsel of your choice.