About Us

Z uber & Company LLP specializes exclusively in civil litigation, primarily in the areas of property and casualty insurance law in addition to personal injury litigation.

From the firm's inception in February 1999 with just a handful of staff, we have grown to over 65 people while retaining an informal, boutique-style atmosphere.

Our client base ranges from private individuals to major insurance companies situated across North America. We have extensive experience conducting successful mediations and arbitrations as well as trials and appeals. We are listed in Best's Directories of Recommended Insurance Attorneys.

Meet the Lawyers

  • David Zuber
    David Zuber
    Jamie Schacter
    Jamie Schacter
    Jonathan Schwartzman
    Jonathan Schwartzman
    Jennifer S. Barnes
    Jennifer S. Barnes
  • David Bierstone
    David Bierstone
    Donald Dacquisto
    Donald Dacquisto
    Joshua Henderson
    Joshua Henderson
    James G. Norton
    James G. Norton
  • Karim N. Hirani
    Karim N. Hirani
    Akari Sano
    Akari Sano
    Neil Searles
    Neil Searles
    Marcella Smit
    Marcella Smit

Latest News

  • Click here to read article… 

    Date: April 6, 2020
  • In light of the global pandemic and suspension of the courts, very few civil matters have been heard since March 12, 2020. The courts have advised that only urgent civil matters will be heard until the courts re-open. In one of the only civil matters heard since the courts have been suspended, on March 19, 2020, Justice Myers heard an urgent application. The name of the matter is in Ali v Tariq, 2020 ONSC 1695, and a copy of Justice Myers’ endorsement is found below.

    Click here to read more….
     

    Date: April 2, 2020
  • On June 20, 2019, Tobin Horton and Justin Koifman of our office were successful at the WSIAT on a right to sue application. In this case, the plaintiff sustained a bilateral femur fracture in the course of his employment as a security guard. He issued a claim against two tortfeasors. Both tortfeasors were also in the course of their employment, but Mr. Horton’s client was only in Ontario on a temporary basis as he was normally an employee in Alberta. The parties argued the tortfeasor’s substantial connection to Ontario and Vice-Chair Mitchinson concluded that there was a substantial connection to Ontario. Accordingly, the right to sue was statutorily barred by the Act. To read the decision please click here…. 

    Date: July 10, 2019