Patrick Hogan

Patrick Hogan is a member of Rose Law Group’s Water, Renewable Energy, Real Estate Transactions, and Business and Corporate Transactions groups.

Patrick served as a writer and editor for Transactions: The Tennessee Journal of Business Law Journal and was a member of the Environmental Law Organization, Law Women Organization, and the Inntechspective Organization which focused on the intersection of law and technology.

Born and raised in Phoenix, Arizona, Patrick left to complete his undergraduate studies in Portland, OR. He then moved to Texas where he worked in the oil industry creating title and leasing interests for many large scale drilling operations. This experience led him to an interest in the legal world and he graduated cum laude from the University of Tennessee College of Law in 2021. After graduation, he decided to return to his home state of Arizona to begin practicing law.

His interests include following his beloved Tennessee Vols as well as the Arizona Diamondbacks and Phoenix Suns. When not immersed in work or sports, he enjoys traveling, hiking, reading, and trying new foods.

In The News

[OP-ED] Utility regulators, not the county, hold the solution to Rio Verde Foothills’ water woes, says Maricopa County Supervisor Thomas Galvin in The Arizona Republic

By Thomas Galvin, opinion contributor | Arizona Republic The Rio Verde Foothills water crisis has attracted national attention, and one that I have worked on every day since I was appointed to office in December 2021. The Rio Verde Foothills is unincorporated, which means that residents don’t automatically get water service from a city or town. Many Rio Verde Foothills

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Pinal Partnership looks for solutions to water crisis; Rose Law Group Founder and President Jordan Rose moderates discussion

By David Church | Pinal Central ELOY — With the recent reductions to the use of water from the Colorado River, leaders across the state have been searching for answers on how to solve the crisis. And nowhere will those solutions be more necessary than in Pinal County. Last Friday’s Pinal Partnership meeting served as a roundtable discussion to both

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