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Our Philosophy 
What sets one law firm apart from another? COMMITMENT, INTEGRITY, INTELLECT and EXPERIENCE.

HH&P's attorneys possess these winning characteristics and are ready to put them to work for you to achieve superior results.

Whether you are:
  • a consumer who purchased a defective product or has otherwise been victimized by unfair business or antitrust practices;
  • an investor who lost money as a result of having been defrauded;
  • a shareholder injured by corporate malfeasance;
  • a pension plan participant who has lost retirement savings because of wrongdoing; or
  • an employee who has fallen prey to unfair employment practices
Our winning team is committed to fighting for your rights.
Latest news 
Asian shares skid as bullish Fed take investors by surprise Fed upbeat on U.S. economy, cites strong job gains

A passer-by is reflected on an electronic board showing Japan's Nikkei stock average at a brokerage in TokyoBy Lisa Twaronite and Hideyuki Sano TOKYO (Reuters) - Asian shares extended losses on Thursday after the Federal Reserve took an upbeat view on the U.S. economy and signalled that it remains firmly on track to raise interest rates this year despite an uncertain global outlook. Japan's Nikkei slipped 0.4 percent, while MSCI's broadest index of Asia-Pacific shares outside Japan extended its drop and was down 1 percent. The Fed said that international developments would be taken into consideration, but noted that falling energy prices boosted household purchasing power even as it acknowledged a decline in certain inflation measures. "The markets were a bit surprised that the Fed was more hawkish than expected, especially considering that many people had thought that the board members this year would be more dovish than last year's," said Hideyuki Ishiguro, senior strategist at Okasan Securities. Read More

U.S. Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen holds a news conference at the Federal Reserve in WashingtonBy Michael Flaherty and Howard Schneider WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The Federal Reserve on Wednesday said the U.S. economy was expanding "at a solid pace" with strong job gains in a signal that the central bank remains on track with its plans to raise interest rates this year. The Fed repeated it would be "patient" in deciding when to raise benchmark borrowing costs from zero, though it also acknowledged a decline in certain inflation measures. After a two-day meeting of the Federal Open Market Committee, policymakers struck an upbeat tone on the U.S. economy's prospects and held to their view that energy-led weakness in inflation would dissipate. "The committee, in fact, was downright bullish on current economic conditions and the outlook," said Paul Edelstein, director of financial economics at IHS Global Insight. Read More



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