Ranked as a Best Law Firm 2010-2015 by U.S. News/Best Lawyers – Metropolitan Tier 2 Rankings, New Jersey Family Law.
The Best Lawyers In America, Woodward/White Inc. 2005-2015 (visit BestLawyers.com)
New Jersey Super Lawyer 2005-2015 by New Jersey Monthly Magazine (visit www.superlawyers.com).
One of New York Areas Best Lawyers By New York Magazine 2005/2009-2015.
Top 100 Super Lawyers 2006, New Jersey Magazine. LexisNexis Martindale-Hubbell Law Directory - legal ability rating AA (from very high to preeminent), general recommendation rating AV (very high). Visit www.lawyers.com or www.Martindale.com.
Martindale-Hubbell Law Directory - Member of the Bar Register of preeminent lawyers 2000-2014. The Martindale-Hubbell Bar Register is limited to only the most distinguished law practitioners.
New Jersey's Best Legal Minds 2012, as published in Inside New Jersey.
Ten Leaders Matrimonial & Divorce Law Northern NJ 2002-2005, Digital Press.
One of New Jersey’s Top Rated Lawyers 2012, LexisNexis Martindale-Hubbell.
One of Bergen County’s Top Lawyers of 2011-2015 by 201 Magazine.
Marquis’ Who’s Who in America 2006-2015.
Marquis’ Who’s Who in the World 2007-2015.
Marquis’ Who’s Who in American Law 2007-2015.
AVVO rating 10.0 Superb.
Johnson v. Bradshaw — Just released for publication in the matter of Margo P. Johson v. Ahmad R. Bradshaw, in which Robert T. Corcoran, Esq. represented Mr. Bradshaw, the Superior Court of New Jerey resolved whether NJ has continuing, exclusive jurisdiction over a Uniform Interstate Family Support Act application when there is temporary child support Order from 2011, but neither party currently lives in NJ. Defendant Bradshaw was employed as a running back for the New York Giants and lived in NJ but moved to Indiana when he signed a contrac to play for the Indianapolis Colts in 2013. The Plaintiff lived in Virginia and later moved to North Carolina prior to the Court's decision. The parties' child never resided in NJ. In a case of first impression in NJ, the Trial Court ruled that when Bradshaw left NJ, the State no longer had continuing, exclusive jurisdiction over the matter to modify the 2011 child support Order, but it retained its jurisdiction to enforce the 2011 Order.