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Candee is an environmental attorney with a diverse practice involving litigation, regulatory, and transactional matters. She has considerable experience in statutory contribution and cost recovery actions and related cost allocations under Comprehensive Environmental Response, Compensation, and Liability Act (CERCLA). Her work in this area has involved representations for clients at two high profile Superfund sediment sites. Candee also provides regulatory counseling to corporations and developers involved in the purchase and sale and/or remediation of brownfield properties including regulatory submissions, redevelopment and remediation issues, contract drafting, and the negotiation and manuscripting of pollution legal liability products. Candee has direct experience in compliance with the Industrial Site Recovery Act (ISRA) and other New Jersey environmental statutes.

Candee is highly efficient at managing complex matters and works well with clients to manage goals and expectations as each matter progresses. In addition to her environmental work, Candee devotes significant time to her pro bono practice. She is currently the lead associate on several juvenile lifer and habeas cases. Prior to joining the firm, Candee represented the City of Philadelphia as a civil prosecutor, enforcing city code violations and handling appeals before an administrative court.

Yesterday, March 26, 2020, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) published a memorandum titled COVID-19 Implications for EPA’s Enforcement and Compliance Assurance Program. This guidance comes at a time
Continue Reading Before Making Pandemic Response Products, Consider Environmental Regulations

The Commonwealth Court recently held that certain Comprehensive General Liability (“CGL”) “occurrence” insurance policies issued before the institution of a blanket pollution exclusion cover latent environmental contamination that occurred during
Continue Reading Pennsylvania Manufacturers’ Association Insurance Company v. Johnson Matthey, Inc.: Multiple Trigger Doctrine and Impacts to Superfund Litigation