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Denner Pellegrino Law Firm News
As a high-profile law firm, cases that Denner Pellegrino, LLP, is involved in are frequently discussed in the media. With offices in Boston and Springfield, our experienced attorneys are dedicated to providing a thorough legal defense to clients facing difficult situations.
- Bonnstetter: I didn't realize where I was
- Bonnstetter sleep experts testify
- Jury finds Bonnstetter not guilty
- Transcript: Raipher Pellegrino on CNN Connie Chung Tonight
Police Misconduct Case
Read news about cases taken on by the Springfield and Boston-based law firm of Denner Pellegrino, LLP.
Denner Pellegrino, LLP Retained to Represent Family of Big Dig Victim Family of woman killed in Big Dig tunnel files lawsuit
BOSTON -- Attorneys Jeffrey Denner, Raipher Pellegrino, and Stephanie Soriano were retained to represent the husband of a woman who was killed by falling concrete ceiling panels in the Big Dig Tunnel disaster. These attorneys, who also represent part of the woman's estate, have criticized the contractors and overseers of the massive highway project for putting financial concerns above the safety of motorists.
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Denner Pellegrino, LLP, Represents Woman Accused of Embezzling Almost $7 Million
Denner Pellegrino, LLP Attorneys Jeffrey Denner and Brad Bailey are representing Angela Platt, charged by prosecutors with embezzling almost $7 million from Rehoboth construction firm J & J Materials according to the Boston Herald staffer Jerry Kronenberg on January 23, 2007.
The Herald article includes a statement by acting U. S. Attorney Mike Loucks, "I've been prosecuting for 21 years and I don't remember an employment-embezzlement case bigger than this."
Raja Mishra, Boston Globe staff writer stated in its article on January 23, 2007, "A Pennsylvania woman was charged yesterday with embezzling $6.9 million ...using a scheme outlined by prosecutors in which she accumulated a Vermont ranch, a stable of show horses, a fleet of custom cars, and an extensive list of other luxury items."
B & B Materials owner John Ferreira was quoted in the Herald as saying that "He hired Platt because she was self-taught like him. "That's what made me so trusting of her."
Kronenberg wrote that, "The alleged scheme only collapsed last spring, when Ferreira decided to sell one of his operations. That required creating separate ledgers and hiring a second bookkeeper." The paper stated that there is an agreement for a plea in exchange for a reduced sentence.