Home / Headlines / McCabe, Weisberg & Conway Expands
Print This Post Print This Post

McCabe, Weisberg & Conway Expands

Screen Shot 2017-09-10 at 6.11.10 PM

McCabe, Weisberg & Conway, P.C., (MWC), a default services law firm representing mortgage lenders, banks, mortgage servicers, and financial institutions, announced that it expanded its “one-firm experience” to Florida, following its merger with Clarfield, Okon & Salomone of West Palm Beach.

The Florida operation will integrate with the MWC offices in Delaware, Maryland, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Virginia and Washington, D.C. According to MWC, it will provide the efficiencies of a larger, multi-state operation with a history of over 40-years of success.

“I guess you could say our footprint has grown a size,” said Laura O’Sullivan, VP of MWC. “There’s such a synergy between our two firms that it isn’t a traditional merger so much as it’s organic growth.”

Steven Clarfield, Shareholder, Managing Attorney of the Florida expansion noted that it was apparent from the beginning that the two firms shared many similarities. 

“I’m impressed with MWC’s ‘one- firm experience’ and its effect on quality and cycle time,” Clarfield said.

The firm also holds a membership with The Legal League 100, a professional association of default servicing law firms and service providers dedicated and committed to supporting the mortgage servicing industry through education, communication, relationship development, and advisory services.

About Author: Nicole Casperson

Nicole Casperson is the Associate Editor of DS News and MReport. She graduated from Texas Tech University where she received her M.A. in Mass Communications and her B.A. in Journalism. Casperson previously worked as a graduate teaching instructor at Texas Tech's College of Media and Communications. Her thesis will be published by the International Communication Association this fall. To contact Casperson, e-mail: [email protected].

Check Also

Federal Reserve Holds Rates Steady Moving Into the New Year

The Federal Reserve’s Federal Open Market Committee again chose that no action is better than changing rates as the economy begins to stabilize.