Ron Coleman is a partner in the Dhillon Law Group, a national law firm of distinction with offices in California, New York, New Jersey, Florida, Texas and Virginia.
Based in Newark, New Jersey, Ron is known for his work as a trademark, commercial and litigation lawyer, notably his successful representation of Simon Tam of rock band The Slants in the historic U.S. Supreme Court case of Matal v. Tam
Dhillon Law Group is primarily a litigation law firm. That means we handle legal disputes, almost always involving businesses, that often end up in trial courts, arbitration or appellate courts. We also advise our clients in the areas related to our practice specialties about resolving disputes without litigating - and avoiding such situations altogether
Commercial litigator Ron Coleman discusses the types of cases handled at the New York and New Jersey office of the Dhillon Law Group
Litigation lawyer Ron Coleman has tried, litigated, arbitrated and settled trademark, copyright and trade secret cases throughout the United States
Ron Coleman received his AB with a concentration in economics from Princeton University in 1985 and his law degree from Chicago's Northwestern University School of Law in 1988.
He was subsequently a Fellow of Kollel Gur Aryeh of Mesivta Yeshiva Chaim Berlin in Brooklyn, New York.
Ron Coleman is admitted to practice in the states of New York and New Jersey and all the federal District Courts in those states and in the District of Columbia. He is also admitted to every United States Circuit Court and the U.S Supreme Court.
Commercial litigator Ron Coleman has first-chair litigation and trial experience in the following areas of law practice:
From 2005 through 2020 Ron Coleman wrote the LIKELIHOOD OF CONFUSION blog on trademark, copyright, free speech and Internet law.
During its active period, Ron's blog was one of the most widely-read blogs on trademark law in the U.S. Posts from the blog were frequently included on the syllabi of law school trademark courses.
LIKELIHOOD OF CONFUSION was selected from thousands of law-related blogs to be among those deemed of sufficient cultral significance to be archived by the Library of Congress.