David Kaufman was recently selected as a Leader in the Law by the Mississippi Business Journal.
David Kaufman is a lawyer’s lawyer. When your business is on the line, you want what other lawyers in the State and the Country recognize – quality. Indeed, David has been recognized by The Best Lawyers in America® in the categories of Bet-the-Company, Business, and Personal Injury Litigation, and was named Lawyer of the Year for 2010 in the Bet-the-Company Litigation category. Similarly, Chambers USA: America's Leading Lawyers identifies him among America's Leading Lawyers in Business Litigation. He is recognized in Mid-South Super Lawyers as one of the top 50 lawyers in Mississippi, and one of the top business litigators in Mississippi. He has been recognized by Benchmark Litigation as a Local Litigation Star and by Benchmark Appellate as a Leading Appellate Practitioner.
David Kaufman’s accolades and achievements add every day to the excellent reputation of the Brunini Firm. Currently, David is one of the lead national trial attorneys representing the manufacturers of welding consumables in the national welding fume litigation filed by thousands of plaintiffs claiming neurological injuries as a result of alleged exposure to fumes generated from the welding consumables. David also serves as Mississippi trial counsel for several Fortune 500 companies. He is a Fellow of the American College of Trial Lawyers, a member and national director of the American Board of Trial Advocates, and a member of the International Association of Defense Counsel. He serves on the Firm’s Board of Directors, was a Litigation Department Chair for years and is past President of the now Capital Area Bar Association.
David Kaufman demonstrates not only professional expertise but personal leadership. Although the accolades are personal in nature, they result from demonstrating leadership in all areas of his professional and personal life. The “glass half empty or full” maxim exemplifies David. Not only does David never see the glass half empty, he initially sees the glass half full and proceeds to fill it the rest of the way.