Hopi Slaughter

Hopi Slaughter

Executive Assistant & Human Resources Director

Hopi Slaughter is an Executive Assistant to Rose Law Group partners Court Rich and Cameron Carter and associates Thomas Galvin, Eric Hill and George Finn. She also serves as the Director of Human Resources. With the firm since 2006, Hopi has over 20 years of administrative and human resource management experience in a law firm.

She provides strong administrative support to our partners and staff and handles all human resource functions for the firm including recruitment and staffing, training, benefits, payroll and employee relations. Hopi helps with numerous efforts to make the firm a great place to work. She was nominated with the 2009 “HR Director of the Year” award from AZ Business Magazine.

In her spare time, Hopi enjoys family gatherings, traveling, hiking, cooking and reading biographies.

In The News

Shruti Gurudanti, Rose Law Group Corporate Transactions Chair, celebrates U.S. citizenship!

Shruti Gurudanti By Madelaine Braggs | Rose Law Group Reporter Rose Law Group is celebrating the personal achievement of one of the team’s brightest stars. Shruti Gurudanti, Corporate Transactions Chair and founder of tele-health company televëda, became a United States citizen on Monday. Originally from India, Shruti holds a B.A.LLB (Hons) from the National Law Institute University, India and a JD

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Logan Elia, Rose Law Group partner and litigation attorney, talks to FOX 10 about Biden’s vaccination mandates

By FOX 10 Phoenix PHOENIX – On Sept. 9, a number of Arizona leaders reacted to President Joe Biden’s announcement of a vaccine mandate for employers with more than 100 workers. The new vaccine requirements could affect as many as 100 million Americans. Under the mandate, all employers with more than 100 workers will have to require their workers to be vaccinated, or

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After Years of Failure, California Lawmakers Pave the Way for More Housing; A Warning from Jordan Rose, Rose Law Group Founder and President

By Conor Dougherty | The New York Times California needs more housing. More condominiums, more townhouses near mass transit, more suburban apartment buildings. There is no other solution to the state’s desperate homelessness problem and a deepening housing affordability crisis, according to a broad collection of economists and housing experts. Yet for years the State Legislature has struggled to follow their prescription to

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