Kim Hearn

Kim Hearn has been a litigation paralegal since 1990.  She is advanced certified through the National Association of Legal Assistants in Trial Practice, E-Discovery and Business Organization.  During her career, Kim has had the opportunity to work in many areas of litigation including commercial litigation, medical malpractice, personal injury and insurance bad faith.  Kim served on the Arizona Paralegal Association Board of Directors in many capacities, including President, for 11 years.  In her free time, Kim enjoys spending time with her family and friends, practicing yoga, biking, hiking, traveling and cooking.

In The News

American military translator who narrowly escaped Taliban granted asylum — with help from Rose Law Group Immigration Department Chair Darius Amiri

By Digital Free Press Immigration Attorney Darius Amiri of Scottsdale-based Rose Law Group has successfully obtained asylum approval for a client whose bravery aided U.S. troops during the hostile Taliban takeover in Afghanistan in 2021. Zabi, a military translator, had a harrowing journey as a refuge and due to his work with the Marines, his life was in imminent danger during a

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Phoenix Business Journal’s Most Admired Leaders 2024: Jordan Rose, founder and president of Rose Law Group

By Mignon A. Gould | Phoenix Business Journal Meet the Phoenix Business Journal 15th annual Most Admired Leaders and the 2024 Lifetime Achievement Award winner. The honorees are recognized for their stellar leadership in the Valley, representing various business, municipal and nonprofit sectors. See the full list here! Phoenix Business Journal’s Most Admired Leaders 2024: Jordan Rose, Rose Law Group Title: CEO, Rose Law Group What does

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As giant batteries transform the way the U.S. uses electricity, Court Rich, Rose Law Group co-founder and director of the firm’s Renewable Energy and Utility Infrastructure Department, highlights their big advantages

By Brad Plumer and Nadja Popovich | The New York Times California draws more electricity from the sun than any other state. It also has a timing problem: Solar power is plentiful during the day but disappears by evening, just as people get home from work and electricity demand spikes. To fill the gap, power companies typically burn more fossil

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