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Roopal Luhana

				Roopal Luhana

Ms. Luhana has served on committees in other multi-district litigations (MDLs) involving over-the-counter consumer products and defective pharmaceuticals and medical devices, including the Discovery Committee in the Guidant MDL. She works closely with female clients and co-counsel on transvaginal mesh injury cases, including those involving the Bard Avaulta Mesh, Mentor Sling and the Gynecare Prolift. She is also extensively involved in the denture cream litigation in federal and state courts and serves as the Chair of the Law & Briefing Committee in the federal Denture Cream MDL.

Education and Experience

Ms. Luhana gained invaluable experience while working as a legal clerk for the now retired Judge Marina Corodemus when she was the Mass Tort Judge of New Jersey. Judge Corodemus helped shape the way Ms. Luhana practices law by teaching her to be a strong but fair and balanced voice for victims. While clerking for Judge Corodemus, Ms. Luhana managed thousands of mass tort cases and various class actions and worked closely with the judge to develop case management orders and strategies for efficiently and effectively managing and resolving cases.

Since clerking for Judge Corodemus, Ms. Luhana has litigated a number of significant class actions. For example, she served as class counsel in the In re: IPO Securities Litigation, which recently settled for $586 million and was also class counsel in the ETS nationwide litigation which resulted in an $11.1 million settlement for teaching candidates who were inaccurately scored on PPLT tests. She also served as class counsel in a national consumer fraud action against IBM, resulting in $35 million settlement for purchasers of defective IBM hard drives.

Ms. Luhana received her B.A. in Economics and Political Science from Rutgers University, Douglass College and her J.D. from Seton Hall University School of Law where she was a merit scholar.

how not to be a lawyer

according to eric t. chaffin

“My father was a union witness at an arbitration in a steel mill. After the hearing, my father, dressed in blue jeans and a sweatshirt, stuck out his hand to shake hands with the company’s lawyer. The lawyer refused. The lawyer was not upset because my dad got the best of him but because he frowned upon working class people. I was the first person in my family to graduate from college. My dad used this story to remind me to respect others, to remember where I came from and as an example of how not to conduct myself as a lawyer.”

eric t. chaffin

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