Steinberg’s Kevin Holmes Awarded Plaque by Charleston County Bar Association
Charleston, SC (Law Firm Newswire) March 28, 2018 – Kevin Holmes, a Steinberg Law Firm attorney, has recently been awarded a plaque by the Charleston County Bar Association for his exemplary commitment to the executive committee.
The Charleston County Bar Association has over 2,000 attorney members from and around the Charleston community. The Association is a nonprofit organization pledged to assist the Charleston County legal community. They also help the public with outreach programs, service projects and resources such as pro bono legal services and lawyer referral options. Mr. Holmes has dedicated many hours of service to the organization while on the Board.
However successful, Mr. Holmes’s work with the Charleston County Bar Association is only a fraction of his other commitments. Mr. Holmes has worked diligently with Steinberg since 1979. With an unrivaled dedication to the Charleston community, Mr. Holmes has pursued civil and criminal cases for 42 years in both state and federal courts.
“I [chose] to come work for the Steinberg Law Firm because its founder, Irving Steinberg, was also recognized as being a champion for the rights of working men and women,” Mr. Holmes explains. “Irving Steinberg helped write South Carolina’s first workers’ compensation statute and get it passed into law by the Legislature in 1936.”
Kevin Holmes has tried 38 homicide cases, two of which were death penalty murder cases. He has also tried hundreds of civil trials in State and Federal court, which earned him a membership in the distinguished American Board of Trial Advocates (ABTA). Since joining the Steinberg Law Firm, Mr. Holmes has won numerous Supreme Court cases that strengthen and protect the rights of injured Americans.
Mr. Holmes came to South Carolina from Columbia in 1975 directly after graduating from Rutgers University School of Law. During his time working with Senator Isadore E. Lourie before joining Steinberg, Mr. Holmes won the landmark case of Marquard v. Columbia Pacific Mills. This was the first time a cotton mill worker received death benefits from the lung disease byssinosis. Over the past several decades, Mr. Holmes has worked with unparalleled prestige.
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