Adam Gomez is a principal at Grant & Eisenhofer where he focuses on complex pharmaceutical medical device litigation and environmental litigation. Prior to joining G&E, Mr. Gomez was an associate at a national defense litigation firm where he defended clients in catastrophic personal injury, products liability, professional liability, and civil rights litigation.
Mr. Gomez currently serves as Chair of the Insurance Committee representing residents and businesses harmed by the catastrophic gas explosions in Merrimack Valley of Massachusetts caused by the negligence of Columbia Gas and NiSource. He also serves as a Chair of the Discovery Committee in the Gilead Tenofovir Cases, California Judicial Council Coordinated Proceeding (JCCP) No. 5043, representing members of the HIV community injured by Gilead Sciences, Inc.’s negligent design of tenofovir-based antiretroviral medications. He is the Co-Chair of the American Association for Justice Tenofovir Litigation Group. Additionally, Mr. Gomez represents victims of the Paradise, California Camp Fire—the deadliest in the state’s history—where plaintiffs allege that fires were sparked by aging, unsafe electrical infrastructure maintained by Pacific Gas & Electric.
Mr. Gomez earned his J.D. from Temple University James E. Beasley School of Law in 2013, where he was a Beasley Scholar and received awards for excellence in Constitutional Law and Outstanding Oral Advocacy in the Integrated Trial Advocacy Program. He received his B.A. in Government from Wesleyan University in 2010 where he served as Chair of the Student Judicial Board and President of Delta Kappa Epsilon.
Mr. Gomez is a member of the American Association for Justice, Hispanic Bar Association of Pennsylvania and Philadelphia Trial Lawyers Association. He was selected for inclusion in the 2018 list of “Rising Stars” in Pennsylvania Super Lawyers. In 2023, Mr. Gomez was granted attorney accreditation with the Department of Veterans Affairs.
U.S. Court of Appeals for the 4th Circuit
U.S. Court of Appeals for the 7th Circuit