Mira Hashmall Honored on Daily Journal’s 2017 List of “Top 40 Under 40”

Mira Hashmall Honored on Daily Journal’s 2017 List of “Top 40 Under 40”

We are proud to announce that Miller Barondess partner Mira Hashmall has been honored by the Daily Journal on its 2017 List, “Top 40 Under 40.” This exclusive list includes lawyers under the age of 40 who have achieved the highest level of legal success among their peers.

Mira Hashmall joined Miller Barondess in 2007 and has been an integral part of the growth and success of the firm’s litigation practice. She specializes in representing clients in complex litigation matters and has extensive expertise in employment law. Mira is a Certified Specialist in Appellate Law, and heads the firm’s appellate practice.

On February 10, 2017, the Daily Journal featured a front page article, “Former UC Riverside Lawyer Wins $2.5M in Gender Discrimination Trial,” that outlined one of Mira’s employment victories. Mira won a $2.5 million jury verdict on behalf of the former Chief Campus Counsel of the University of California, Riverside. The jury found after a seven-week trial that Mira’s client was retaliated against for reporting gender discrimination and that the UC general counsel and former UC Riverside Chancellor had retaliated against her in the midst of a federal audit of the University. Click here for more details.

Mira represents clients in all phases of litigation, from pre-litigation counseling to appellate proceedings. She has developed significant expertise representing clients in appellate proceedings before the California Courts of Appeal and the Courts of Appeals for the Sixth, Ninth and Tenth Circuits.

Mira successfully reversed a trial court’s granting of a non-suit and remanded the case for retrial on all tort claims in a lawsuit against Nissan Motor Acceptance Corporation stemming from its termination of a former automobile dealer/franchisee. In May 2017, a jury heard the new trial and awarded $256 million to Miller Barondess client, Superior Automotive Group, which consisted of $121.9 million in compensatory damages and $134.5 million in punitive damages. Click here for more details.