A legal professional who specializes in professional liability involving lawyers and accountants, Jason Myers also dives into cases involving directors' and officers' liability, errors and omissions, cybersecurity, complex commercial disputes, civil actions, violations under the Telephone Consumer Protection Act (TCPA), and even the intriguing world of construction and real estate owners' liability.

As an experienced litigator, Jason is involved in all aspects of litigation, from inception through resolution, including trial. He recognizes that each case is unique, demanding a tailored strategy for resolution. For these reasons, Jason values ​​taking the extra steps necessary to protect a client's interests by resolving disputes at the earliest opportunity. However, he is always ready to execute a strong defense through litigation when necessary.

Demonstrating his commitment to delivering the best outcomes for his clients, Jason has been endorsed by his peers as a New York Metro Super Lawyers “Rising Star” every year from 2016 through 2022.

Jason joined London Fischer as Of Counsel in 2017, rising to partner after just five years. Prior to that, Jason held positions as Associate and Senior Associate at a large, national New York-based insurance defense firm.

Beyond his thriving legal career, Jason enjoys spending quality time with his family and keeps active by engaging in a wide spectrum of physical activities, whether it's hitting the gym, going for a run, or simply kicking a ball around with his children. He also fuels his intellectual curiosity as a voracious reader, making him a well-rounded individual both inside and outside of the courtroom.

Representative Cases

  • Singer v. DeBlasio, et al, 165 N.Y.S.3d 690, modified in part and aff’d in part, 215 A.D.3d 440 (1st Dept. 2023). After oral argument, the Appellate Division affirmed the dismissal of the tortious interference with contractual relations claim against the defendant lobbyist. Additionally, it modified the decision by overturning the denial and dismissing the claims of tortious interference with prospective business and prima facie tort against the lobbyist defendant. The Appellate Division concluded that the Noerr-Pennington doctrine protected the defendant's lobbying efforts opposing the development and rezoning of a commercial property in the East Village of New York City.
  • Miami Capital, LLC v Hurwitz, 2017 N.Y. Slip Op 31925(U)(Sup. Ct. N.Y. Cty 2017), aff’d 174 A.D.3d 414 (1st Dept. 2019). Both the Trial Court and the Appellate Division upheld the dismissal of a legal malpractice complaint involving a $1.4 million sale of real property owned by a nonprofit corporation. The nonprofit sought to undo the sale for lacking approval from the State of New York or the Attorney General's Office. The defendant attorney, representing the buyer, argued that they didn't obtain the necessary approvals as per New York's Not-for-Profit Corporation Law. The Court ruled in favor of the defendant, citing the contract, which placed the responsibility for approvals on the nonprofit, not the buyer. The Appellate Division agreed, noting the defendant attorney's reliance on the seller's counsel's statement that court approval wasn't needed due to the property not being a substantial asset.
  • Lubin v. Ross, 2019 N.Y. Misc. LEXIS 24244 (N.Y. Sup. Ct. Nassau Cty, 2019). The Court dismissed 14 claims, including legal malpractice and breach of fiduciary duty, against the attorney defendants. These claims arose from the plaintiff's representation in a federal criminal case, where he pleaded guilty and later sued the attorneys, alleging inadequate advice regarding the plea's consequences. The plaintiff sued his former attorneys and their subsequent firms. However, the Court found that the plaintiff did not allege his innocence or a credible claim of innocence in the underlying case, leading to the dismissal of all 14 claims.
  • One PPW Owner LLC v. IBI Group, 2023 N.Y. Slip Op 30167(U)(N.Y. Sup. Ct. N.Y. Cty 2023). The Court granted a third-party defendant's motion to dismiss claims for contractual and common law indemnification and breach of insurance obligations in a commercial property dispute. The property owner sued the architect, alleging faulty designs. The architect, in turn, sued all subcontractors, including permit expeditors. The Court dismissed these claims because the architect couldn't show that any duty for indemnification or insurance obligations existed.


  • New York Metro Super Lawyers Rising Star 2016-2022
  • Professional Liability Underwriting Society (PLUS)
  • The Claims and Litigation Management Alliance (CLM)
  • New York State Bar Association (NYSBA)