Andrew Zaron, Esq. is a partner at León Cosgrove LLP, who focused on bankruptcy, restructuring and related commercial litigation.
Mr. Zaron has extensive experience counseling and representing clients confronting the difficult choices imposed by financial distress. Over a period of 20 years working with some of the nation’s largest and most prestigious law firms, Mr. Zaron has developed an astute, solutions-oriented practice representing virtually every party in interest in insolvency- related situations.
His aggressive representation of clients has achieved extremely favorable results, whether through settlement or final court resolution. Mr. Zaron is ranked in the Bankruptcy /Restructuring category by Chambers USA, which notes that clients call him a “fantastic attorney” who “demon-strates excellent business sense” and praise him for his “very smart” approach and his “clear and concise communications skills.
Mr. Zaron’s experience spans a wide array of clients, industries and matters. He represents debtors, secured and unsecured creditors, official and ad hoc committees of creditors, trustees, vendors, state and federal court-appointed receivers, purchasers of distressed assets, and directors and officers of troubled companies. Industries represented include real estate, construction, telecommunications, retail, hospitality, construction, health care and entertainment, among others.
Out-of-court restructurings, workouts, bankruptcy proceedings, statutory liquidations, assignments for the benefit of creditors, friendly and contested foreclosure proceedings, receivership proceedings, and asset sales under Article 9 of the Uniform Commercial Code comprise a large part of his practice. He also frequently handles claims litigation, collections actions, actions to subordinate or set aside liens, claw back actions, and actions seeking recoveries for breaches of fiduciary duties, professional malpractice and negligence.
Mr. Zaron has been the lead attorney on matters large and small, including several where the amount in controversy exceeded $1 billion.