brought to you by:
Huerta Mediation provides mediation and arbitration services for the legal, human resources, and business communities. The firm's principal mediator, Lawrence A. Huerta, graduated from the University of California, Davis with a B.A. in Economics in 1980, and from the University of Michigan Law School in 1983. He was admitted to the California Bar in 1983, and has since been admitted to all federal courts in California. Mr. Huerta worked as a business and commercial litigator at major law firms in Southern California before forming his own business and civil litigation firm in San Diego. The firm subsequently evolved to a full time mediation and arbitration practice.
For the past twenty two years, Huerta Mediation has been empowering lawyers and their clients to achieve interest based, efficient resolutions of their employment, commercial, financial services, healthcare, insurance, intellectual property, and tort cases. This is achieved through a mediation process which provides parties with an opportunity to be heard and understood, identifies and define risks of litigation, and develops creative, interest based solutions for each case.
Do Post-Nuptial Agreements Belong in Marital Mediation?
Getting Your Most Beneficial Dispute Resolution By Combining ADR Processes
Conflicts in the 'Family' Work Environment
New Horizon for International Commercial Mediation: The Singapore Convention
A Fresh Approach to Advanced Training
Mediation in the News
What Does it Mean to Have “Settlement Authority” at a Mediation?
‘Windy City Rehab’ host wants homeowner lawsuit dismissed in favor of mediation
What Does Zealous Representation in Mediation Require?
Nonprofit view: Don’t wait for a conflict to get out of hand — use mediation
Christian school, Florida athletic association to explore mediation in prayer dispute
What to Do When Your Kids Fight
600 West Broadway, Suite 900
Featured Blog Posts
Somewhere Between Reasonable and Crazy
My Favorite Resource: A Year in Review
Life can only be backwards; yet it must be lived forwards.
It's easier to be wise for others than for ourselves.
Death tugs at my ear and says: "Live, I am coming."
A person never discloses their own character so clearly as when they describes another's.
The measure of a person's real character is what that person would do knowing they would not be found out.