Osen LLC in the News

Families Sue Chiquita in Deaths of 5 Men - The New York Times - March 17, 2008

Gary Osen, one of several lawyers for the plaintiffs, said his clients’ lawsuit—along with at least four others accusing Chiquita of complicity in killings carried out by rebel groups—would be brought under the civil provision of the anti-terrorism law.

American Files Suit Demanding German Museum Return Art Stolen by Nazis - The International Herald Tribune - March 3, 2008

An American Jewish man filed a lawsuit Monday demanding the return of a rare poster in the collection of a Berlin museum that the Nazis stole from his father.

U.S. Ex-Pilot Files Suit for Nazi-Looted 'Blonde Venus' Poster - Bloomberg - March 3, 2008

A retired U.S. airline pilot filed a lawsuit in Berlin against the Deutsches Historisches Museum today, demanding the return of a poster that was in his father's collection until the Gestapo seized it in 1938.

Verdict unsealed Monday in Muslim charity terror–funding trial - Dallas Morning News - October 21, 2007

Gary Osen, a New Jersey lawyer who has sued banks he believes handle money for terrorist groups including al-Qaida, said the Holy Land case was more important in the war on terror than cases that got more attention, such as that of failed shoe bomber Richard Reid.

Cutting Off Terror’s Money Supply - The New York Times - August 17, 2007

News this week that the Bush administration is on the verge of adding the Revolutionary Guard Corps of Iran to its ever-expanding list of foreign terrorist organizations—the count stands at 42 undesirables, headlined by Al Qaeda, Hezbollah, and Hamas—was not exactly music to the ears of Gary M. Osen, a lawyer on a personal and professional campaign to sue banks that he believes bankroll terrorist activities.

SEC's effort to track ties to terrorism ruffles feathers - Investment News - July 23, 2007

Meanwhile, at least one lawyer feels the SEC has not gone far enough in its efforts to inform investors whether their retirement savings are indirectly subsidizing terrorism or genocide. "I am not convinced that the SEC list moved the ball very far," said Gary M. Osen of Osen & Associate LLC in Oradell, N.J. "It is hard to escape the fact that it is a rather limited sample."

Retailer to Pay Jewish Family for Land the Nazis Seized - The Wall Street Journal - April 3, 2007

The Wertheim property had been held by East Germany for 40 years, and the rights to the land only came into question after German reunification. Mrs. Principe, who was born in Berlin and fled Germany with her family when she was 6, grew up in New Jersey knowing little of her family's lost fortune. But she began pushing for compensation in the early 1990s with the help of a lawyer, Gary Osen, who specializes in Holocaust-related claims. Mr. Osen fought to gain access to German records that revealed that the land had been taken from the family by the Nazis and that Karstadt was not the rightful owner of the Lenne Triangle. "If it wasn't for Gary, we wouldn't be here today," Mrs. Principe said.

David Frum’s Diary: Bulletin From the Front - National Review Online - March 5, 2007

Gary Osen and Stephen Kroll are two of the unsung heroes of the war on terror, an attorney and a Senate staffer who, working separately, have deployed the processes of law against the funders of terrorism - who turn out to include some of the wealthiest and most powerful personages in the Middle East.

Arab Bank Pays Out Blood Money: Life Insurance for Palestinian Suicide BombersSpiegel Magazine - Spiegel Magazine - February 9, 2007

The 37-year-old Osen has a neat haircut, a sonorous voice, a sober demeanor—and plenty of experience in damage compensation cases. In Germany, he represented the heirs of the Wertheim family against major retailer KarstadtQuelle. ‘In our suit we accuse Arab Bank of supporting the funding of extremist Palestinian groups,’ says Osen. ‘Our goal is to make it much more difficult for them to access the money.

German Jew Tries to Get Art Nazis Took - The Washington Post - January 23, 2007

[Peter] Sachs, 69, of Sarasota, Fla., will testify Thursday at a government commission that will determine if the collection should be returned to him or stay at the museum, which inherited it from East Germany after the fall of the Berlin Wall.

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