As a counsel in the Real Estate and Construction practices, Michael Camporeale works with a broad range of clients, including developers, real estate owners and investors on matters related to the acquisition, development
He also represents clients in construction matters, including zoning, land use and building code related matters. He advises developers and real estate owners in regulatory matters and litigation involving real estate and commercial disputes, including contractual disputes, commercial and residential
As a litigator, Michael has trial experience in the New York State Supreme Court, New York State Surrogate's Court, New York City Civil Court and the First Judicial District of Santa Fe, New Mexico. He also represents executors, administrators
Michael was recognized as a 2018 Super Lawyers "Rising Star."
Prior to joining Tarter Krinsky & Drogin, Michael was an associate at Locke Lord LLP.
Favorite sports team:
Favorite movie/TV character:
Favorite vacation spot:
Real Estate and Construction lawyer Michael Camporeale’s recent promotion to counsel was featured in ENR New York, a publication covering the New York and New Jersey construction industry.
Leading mid-size, full-service law firm Tarter Krinsky & Drogin is pleased to announce the promotions of two associates to counsel, Michael Camporeale in the Real Estate and Construction practices and Joel Rosner in the Litigation practice.
Thirty lawyers from Tarter Krinsky & Drogin have been named to the 2018 New York Super Lawyers and Rising Stars lists as top lawyers in New York. The annual Super Lawyers list recognizes the top five percent of lawyers in New York for their professional achievements. Lawyers are selected through a process that includes independent research, peer nominations
Tarter Krinsky & Drogin continues to strategically grow its practices to meet the growing needs of its clients. Michael E. Camporeale joined the firm as an associate in the Construction and Real Estate practices, and Tara McDevitt and Sean Scuderi joined the firm as associates in the Construction practice.
For approximately 50 years, commercial tenants in New York facing potential action for breach of lease and possible eviction have enjoyed the use of a so-called "Yellowstone injunction," which, if granted by the court, froze the contractual cure period under a lease governed by New York law.