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Glen Feinberg


Glen Feinberg provides trial and litigation services to clients in commercial, employment/discrimination, and professional liability disputes.  His career has seen him bring his skills to bear on the most delicate and highest-risk cases for an array of clients.

200 E Post Road, Suite 210
White Plains, NY 10601



Glen focuses his practice on the defense of individuals and institutions sued for claims involving severe emotional distress and psychiatric injury. This work often implicates New York’s Child Victims Act and similar laws throughout the country.  In handling these ultra-sensitive matters, Glen invokes his network of esteemed local counsel, as well as his knowledge of neurobiology and cutting-edge psychotherapy techniques.

Glen’s forward-looking approach makes him uniquely qualified to provide world-class counsel to the most vulnerable defendants.

Glen began his legal career as an Assistant District Attorney under Robert Morgenthau in Manhattan.

Representative Cases

RG v iD Tech: Glen developed information in civil discovery, which proved that his client’s camp employee had been falsely accused and wrongfully convicted of sexual assault. The counselor’s conviction was overturned by the District of Columbia Superior Court and the case against Glen’s client was dismissed.

AB v Clarkstown Soccer:  The United States District Court granted Glen’s motion for summary judgment, dismissing the claims against his client, which employed a coach who was convicted of having an improper relationship with the plaintiff. The court held that Glen’s client was not negligent because it did not have notice of the coach’s propensity for such behavior.

Marmelstein v Kehillat New Hempstead: The New York State Court of Appeals held that Glen’s client, a rabbi, did not owe a fiduciary duty to a congregant who claimed he induced her into an improper relationship. The court dismissed the case.

Jones v Archdiocese of New York: The court granted Glen’s motion for summary judgment, holding that the plaintiff failed to prove that his client knew or should have known that a teacher had the propensity to engage in improper conduct with students.


  • New York
  • US District Court, Southern District of New York
  • US District Court, Eastern District of New York
  • US Court of Appeals, Second Circuit

Government Service

  • Assistant District Attorney, Manhattan


  • University of Virginia School of Law, JD
  • American University, BA