Zachary Auspitz is an associate in the Litigation practice group at Greenspoon Marder LLP. He concentrates his practice on complex commercial and civil litigation in both federal and state courts. Mr. Auspitz’s practice primarily focuses on complex litigation matters concerning business/commercial disputes. He frequently defends nationwide class action claims arising under consumer protection statutes.
Mr. Auspitz graduated from the University of Miami School of Law. While at Miami Law, he was an executive board member of the Race & Social Justice Law Review and has written two published articles appearing in the Race & Social Justice Law Review Journal. Mr. Auspitz was the Vice President of the Cardozo Jewish Legal Society, served as a Judicial Intern to the Honorable Kenneth Gillespie for the Seventeenth Judicial Circuit Court of Florida, and interned at the Children & Youth Law Clinic. At Miami Law, he received the Dean’s Certificate of Achievement Award as a top student in the Children & Youth Law Clinic as well as Mental Health Law. During his time at Miami Law, Mr. Auspitz also achieved the Hope Pro Bono Challenge for his pro bono service in the South Florida community. Mr. Auspitz holds a Bachelor of Arts degree in Political Science with a minor in Sport Administration from the University of Miami.
- U.S. District Court, Southern District of Florida
- U.S. District Court, Middle District of Florida
- Florida, 2018
- J.D., University of Miami School of Law, 2018
- Race & Social Justice Law Review, Executive Board Editor
- Mental Health Law, “Dean’s Certificate of Achievement Award”
- Children & Youth Law Clinic, “Dean’s Certificate of Achievement Award”
- B.A., University of Miami, Political Science, 2015
- Alpha Epsilon Pi Fraternity, President
Professional and Community Involvement
- Battier Take Charge Foundation, Battier Guide Mentor
- Author, “The American Child Welfare System: The Inconspicuous Vehicle for Social Exclusion,” 7 U. Miami. Race & Soc. Just. L. Rev. 59
- Author, “Juvenile Status Offenses: The Prejudicial Underpinnings of the Juvenile Justice System,” 8 U. Miami. Race & Soc. Just. L. Rev. 1