Brad practices primarily in construction law, product liability, premise liability, environmental & pollution law, toxic tort & mass tort litigation. With a degree in mechanical engineering, Brad understands the technical nature of product liability claims, construction claims, and catastrophic losses. This background allows Brad to limit and control expert consultation, which results in cost-effective solutions to resolve client matters. He has lead many catastrophic loss investigations, including grain bin collapses, electrical and mechanical failures, propane explosions, failures at chemical processing plants and power plants, failures at data centers, and legionnaires’ disease.
Brad represents small and large contractors, builders, and developers in construction disputes, employment issues, land development, real estate transactions, contract disputes, and construction delays. Brad also represents architects and engineers in professional liability claims.
Brad represents numerous product manufacturers in litigation across the country. He consults with equipment manufacturers on proper warning labels, instructions, and manuals. He has litigated multimillion-dollar cases in both federal and state courts involving both personal injury and property damage claims.
He has achieved the highest possible Martindale-Hubbell rating for legal ability and adherence to professional standards of conduct, ethics, reliability and diligence.* Brad has been included in the Minnesota Super Lawyers® list by Minnesota Law & Politics magazine in the area of Construction Litigation.
He is a member of the Minnesota Defense Lawyers Association, Defense Research Institute, American Society of Mechanical Engineers, and The Claims and Litigation Management (CLM) Alliance.
Key Practice Experience:
Awards and Honors:
* Martindale-Hubbell is the facilitator of a peer review process that rates lawyers. Ratings fall into two categories – legal ability and general ethical standards.
2017 Construction Litigation Desk Reference
Minnesota Construction Law Issues