Boston Attorney Edward Englander Appointed to MA Board of Registration of Professional Engineers and Land Surveyors

Partner at Englander, Leggett & Chicoine Brings Expertise in Land Use Law to Position

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Edward Englander

Edward Englander

I look forward to serving the engineering and land surveying professions and helping to protect the general public’s welfare

Boston, MA (PRWEB) September 13, 2012

Massachusetts Governor Deval Patrick has appointed Edward Englander, Esquire to the ten-member Board of Registration of Professional Engineers and Land Surveyors, which operates under the Division of Professional Licensure in Massachusetts. The board establishes, monitors and enforces qualifying standards for the engineering and land surveying professions. It regulates the practice through a code of regulations, serves as a gatekeeper for licensing new land surveyors and engineers, and works to insure that persons practicing in these professions are competent to practice and are not endangering the welfare of the public.

Englander is a partner at Englander, Leggett & Chicoine P.C., a Boston law firm with a focus on business relations, employment law, real estate transactions and land use, appellate litigation, health care and human services, and records management. Attorney Englander is a veteran litigator with more than 30 years of experience. He has particular expertise on rights in the intertidal zone and beach disputes and represents the Boston Redevelopment Authority on an array of land use and contract cases.

“It is an honor to serve as the public’s representative on the Board of Registration of Professional Engineers and Land Surveyors. I look forward to serving the engineering and land surveying professions and helping to protect the general public’s welfare,” Englander commented.

About Edward Englander
Edward Englander is a founding partner at Englander, Leggett & Chicoine P.C. His practice is concentrated on civil matters across a broad range of the law. He has successfully litigated and resolved innumerable complex cases involving beach rights and the Colonial Ordinance of 1641-47, agricultural preservation restrictions, petitions to partition, boundary disputes and adverse possession, employment disputes and non-competition agreements, and construction disputes.

Visit http://www.elcpc.com for more information.


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