Joshua’s practice focuses on the representation of investors in securities fraud, derivative and M&A cases, and consumers and small businesses in class actions.
Joshua graduated cum laude from New York University School of Law, and summa cum laude from Yeshiva University with a B.A. in English Literature.
Joshua’s commentary on the use of class actions to litigate ad fraud recently appeared in the online edition of Forbes magazine.
Joshua began his legal career with Kaye Scholer LLP in New York, where he was a member of the bankruptcy department and handled a broad array of matters in federal bankruptcy and New York state courts, including fraudulent transfer and preference actions, confirmation of Chapter 11 plans of reorganization, “clawback” litigation in connection with Ponzi schemes, administration of mass tort claims, and representation of indentured trustees in state court litigation alleging breach of fiduciary duties.
Joshua has authored several articles analyzing sections of the Bankruptcy Code, as well as an article examining the interplay between American and Jewish law in the area of medical malpractice:
- Bankruptcy Code Section 502(d): Back Door to Avoidance, 28 UCC L.J. 73 (1995) (with Arthur Steinberg)
- To Bind or Not to Bind – Bankruptcy Code § 365(d)(3): Statutory Minefield, 68 Am. Bankr. L.J. 437 (1994) (cited in In re Montgomery Ward Holding Corp., 268 F.3d 205 (3d Cir. 2001), and other cases)
- Doctors on Trial: A Comparison of American and Jewish Legal Approaches to Medical Malpractice, 19 Am. J.L. & Med. 453 (1993)
Joshua is also the author of a 2-volume work on the Talmud based on daf yomi (the daily study of Talmudic folio pages) that delves into the ethical and moral principles underlying Jewish law, and explores conceptual parallels between contemporary disciplines such as psychology, finance, and quantum physics, and principles of Jewish law, thought and philosophy.