Samuel A. Haaz


Attorney Samuel A. Haaz strives to provide the highest quality representation to individuals injured by the negligence or recklessness of others. As a personal injury attorney at Haggerty, Goldberg, Schleifer & Kupersmith, P.C., Mr. Haaz takes a hands-on approach each stage of a case’s development. Throughout Mr. Haaz’s career, he has fought for individuals harmed by the wrongdoing of others and is committed to putting our clients first. Attorney Haaz is a 2012 graduate of the Thomas R. Kline School of Law at Drexel University and a graduate of Bates College, cum laude. During law school, Mr. Haaz was actively involved in both trial and appellate advocacy: he was the only student in his class elected to both the Trial Team and Moot Court Board. Upon graduation, he was awarded the Excellence in Advocacy award from the prestigious Center for Forensic Economic Studies. Before joining Haggerty, Goldberg, Schleifer & Kupersmith, P.C., Mr. Haaz gained valuable and extensive litigation experience serving as an Assistant District Attorney in the Philadelphia District Attorney’s Office. For over five years, he prosecuted complex, high-profile criminal cases, including more than 30 jury trials and 400 bench trials. Mr. Haaz’s impressive trial abilities earned him the special recognition of “Hate Crimes Prosecutor.” Accordingly, he aggressively and passionately prosecuted defendants who targeted members of the LGBTQ community. His talents and achievements were recognized in his promotion and appointment to the supervisory position of the Assistant Chief of Central Bureau. At this position, he mentored and taught trial techniques and strategies to younger attorneys. At Haggerty, Goldberg, Schleifer, Kupersmith P.C., he is continuing his advocacy for individuals injured by the wrongdoing of others. He also continues to teach trial advocacy by serving as an Adjunct Professor at the Drexel University Thomas R. Kline School of Law, where he coaches the mock trial team. His teams won trips to the National Trial Competition on three separate occasions.
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