Personal Injury Attorney in San Diego, Richard Grey


personal injury attorney San Diego

Personal Injury Attorney in San Diego
Richard E Grey, Principal

Born: New London, Connecticut, April 7, 1962.
Campbell & Associates in Boston, Massachusetts representing self insured clients including General Motors Corporation and Kawasaki Motor Corporation and other manufacturers as well as insured's of insurance corporations such as Royal Insurance Company.

In 1991,Richard moved to California and worked for the Law Office of Bryce Willett representing clients insured by Farmers Insurance Group.

In 1993, Richard established his own practice representing small business owners and personal injury victims.


  • 1988, Massachusetts and Maine
  • 1991, California
  • Law School: Wayne State University, J.D., 1988
  • College: University of Michigan, B.G.S., 1985.
  • Member of the Wayne State Law Review
  • National Finalist - Jessup International Law Competition
  • National Finalist - Moot Court Competition
  • Winner of the Supreme Court Justice Lewis Powell, Jr. Award for Advocacy
  • Awarded Membership in the Order of Barristers (Honorary Membership for Excellence in Oral Advocacy)
  • Member of the San Diego County Consumer Advocates
Published Opinions
  • Kang v. U.Lim America, Inc., 296 F.3d 810 (9th Cir. 2002)

Richard Grey represented a plaintiff of Korean descent in a Title VII wrongful termination lawsuit who was being verbally and physically abused by his Korean employer based on ethnic stereotypes. The Korean employer regularly abused its Korean employees by screaming at them, throwing files and ashtrays at them, hitting them with rulers, making them do disciplinary jumping jacks and an assortment of other conduct meant to degrade them and emphasize the employer's power over them. This conduct was not targeted at the Mexican employees of the company because they were seen as weak and lazy, and not capable of withstanding such abuse. The employer attempted to escape liability by claiming that because it divided its operation into two companies, a small American management company consisting only of a few Koreans and a large Mexican company consisting only of Mexican nationals, that its operations were immune from Title VII protections because of the 15 employee threshold of Title VII. The employer also claimed that because the plaintiff was a management level employee and was paid more than the Mexican nationals that he had suffered no adverse treatment based on his race. The trial court granted summary judgment in favor of the defendants. The Court of Appeals disagreed and reversed the ruling of the trial court on all grounds in favor of the plaintiff

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