Jonathan Marc Cooper

Jonathan Marc Cooper

Protecting You At Work, Your Children At School, And Everything In Between

Cedarhurst, NY

  • Experience 25 years of experience year
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Offers Free Consultation

Practice Areas

Employment Law
Personal Injury
Appeals & Appellate
Insurance Claims
Products Liability
Employment Law

Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice

  • New York
    Since 1997

Spoken Languages

  • English: Spoken, Written
  • Hebrew: Spoken, Written


Jonathan Cooper represents businesses and individuals in business and commercial litigation cases including breach of contract, breach of fiduciary duty, as well as New York child accidents, construction site accidents, and personal injury cases.Mr. Cooper is the author of six books, including "To Compete or Not to Compete: The Definitive Insider's Guide to Non-Compete Agreements in New York," and "When the Schools Fail to Protect Our Kids: A Parent's Guide to School & Daycare Negligence in New York." He has also delivered a number of Continuing Legal Education seminars, including before Lawline, the National Law Institute and NACLE, and has been a guest speaker for various business groups in his particular fields.He has also co-authored practice commentaries on these rules for one of the country's premier legal publishers. Mr. Cooper is privileged in that he is regularly engaged by other law firms in defective products and complex accident cases as their trial and appellate counsel.Since childhood, Mr. Cooper has enjoyed playing tennis. While in college, he not only started for his varsity team, he even used to teach tennis to young children in the summers between semesters. Mr. Cooper lives in Far Rockaway, New York with his beautiful wife and 11 - that's right eleven! - adorable and spunky children.

Professional Associations

  • New York State Bar # 2794188
    1997 - Current


  • Cardozo


  • When Schools Fail to Protect Our Kids: A Parent's Guide to School & Daycare Negligence in New York
    Word Association Publishers
    September 18, 2014
Legal Answers
  • Q. how can i fight an arbitrators final desision
    A: Chances are you would need to bring a proceeding in NY State Court to show, and ask that the arbitrator's decision be vacated on the grounds that there was something fundamentally flawed in the process of how the arbitration was conducted, or that the arbitrator's decision was "arbitrary and capricious," which is truly a daunting standard. It is important to note that your time to doing so is almost certainly very limited.
    January 19, 2015


  • Free Consultation
  • Credit Cards Accepted
  • Contingent Fees