Dawda, Mann, Mulcahy & Sadler, PLC, is pleased to announce that attorney Adam Kutinsky has been elected as a Fellow of the American Bar Foundation, a distinct honor that indicates the esteem Adam’s peers have for his legal scholarship and experience.

Membership in the Fellows is limited to just 1% of all practicing attorneys in each jurisdiction and recognizes lawyers who are regarded as leaders in their fields. In order to be elected as a Fellow, members are first nominated by their peers and then must then be elected by the Board of the American Bar Foundation.

Adam concentrates his practice in the areas of complex commercial disputes, litigation, insurance coverage, real estate, title litigation and creditor’s rights. Mr. Kutinsky represents both small and large businesses and is an experienced trial attorney. Mr. Kutinsky is also a Chartered Property Casualty Underwriter (CPCU®), which is a professional designation in property-casualty insurance and risk management. In 2012, the CPCU® Society Claims Interest Group named him person of the year at its annual meeting in Washington DC.  He is a frequent lecturer and author on the subjects of insurance coverage and real estate litigation. In 2013, Mr. Kutinsky was awarded the National Institute for Trial Advocacy (NITA) Advocate designation, which is only conferred upon trial attorneys that have completed an extensive training program in advanced litigation and trial skills.

The American Bar Foundation (ABF) was founded in 1952 by the American Bar Association. The ABF is a premiere research and professional institution studying the nexus between law and society. The ABF’s mission is serving members of the legal profession, the general public, and the study of law through relevant and critical research and programming. The ABF conducts research on a variety of significant legal issues that impact society. Their research is conducted both at ABF academic headquarters as well as with affiliated research partners. Previous and current topics of study for the ABF have included legal education, issues of globalization, the law and health care, the social costs of mass incarceration, access to justice and how juries function.