Rose Reynolds is a paralegal that has experience in Rose Law Group’s Cannabis, Business Corporate Transactions, Estate Planning, Family Law, Intellectual Property, Litigation and Probate departments. She also has class action experience.
She has worked in the administrative and management field for over 20 years and provides a wide range of support for our clients and attorneys. Each day she looks forward to new and interesting challenges presented to her and enjoys helping people.
Rose has degrees in elementary education, organizational leadership, and paralegal studies, She also has her paralegal certificate. She is a member of the Maricopa County Bar Association Paralegal Division where she was Secretary for 2019 and 2020. She was chairperson of Community Outreach in 2020. In her free time, she enjoys spending time with her family, going to concerts, and is an active volunteer for various organization including Feeding my Starving Children and UMOM.
In The News
Tom Galvin, attorney at Rose Law Group, on ‘fascinating’ eminent domain case before U.S. Supreme Court
By Ilya Somin | Reason A number of people have asked me what I think about PennEast Pipeline Co. v. New Jersey, an important eminent domain case that was considered by the Supreme Court earlier this week. Normally, when an issue involving eminent domain reaches the Supreme Court, I’m all over it, writing analyses and often filing an amicus brief.
Salt River Project plans big increase in solar power over next 4 years; Rose Law Group Renewable Energy Department Director Court Rich discusses
The 45-megawatt Sandstone Solar Facility in Florence serves SRP and came online in 2015./Provided by SRP. By Ryan Randazzo | Arizona Republic Salt River Project, Arizona’s second-largest electric company, plans to double the amount of solar energy it gets from large power plants over the next four years. The company, which already had plans for lots more solar, said large
By Kyle Swensen | Washington Post In a ruling that could have a tremendous impact on millions of Americans, a federal judge in Washington D.C. on Wednesday ruled that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention overstepped its legal authority when it issued a nationwide eviction moratorium.U.S. District Court Judge Dabney Friedrich’s 20-page order says that the protection, first put in place