CSG Law’s Patricia K. Costello and Frank J. Giantomasi Named to NJBIZ’s Power 100

Chiesa Shahinian & Giantomasi PC (“CSG Law”) is pleased to announce that Managing Member Patricia K. Costello and Executive Committee Member Francis J. Giantomasi have been named to the 2024 edition of NJBIZ’s Power 100, a recognition of New Jersey’s most influential people in business.

Pat oversees the overall strategic direction and the day-to-day operations of the firm which has achieved more than $114 million in revenues and includes 190 attorneys and more than 300 employees overall based in offices in New Jersey and New York. Before joining CSG Law, Pat served as a New Jersey Superior Court Judge for more than 25 years, including 10 years as the Assignment Judge in Essex County.

Frank “brings over four decades of experience in all aspects of real estate acquisitions, sales, development, complex commercial transactions and chancery litigation to the Roseland-based firm,” according to NJBIZ. He has been recognized as a leader in the industry by a variety of sources and has appeared on the NJBIZ Power 100 for many years.

“Considered to be a major real estate player in the region, Giantomasi has served as chief development counsel for some of the area’s most notable mixed-used projects, like a plan to redevelop 6.1 acres around the New Jersey Performing Arts Center into a vibrant new arts neighborhood,” NJBIZ said in the announcement. “Giantomasi has also represented numerous developers on projects, including Netflix in its successful bid to convert the former Fort Monmouth Army base into a state-of-the-art production facility; the $35 million Newark Courtyard by Marriott hotel; and several historic building conversions on Newark’s Market Street developed into 35,000 square feet of retail with more than 80 residential units in a $35 million mixed-use project.”

To learn more about the 2024 Power 100, please visit NJBIZ’s website.

Visit csglaw.com/award-methodology for additional details on the selection process for the above-mentioned recognitions. No aspect of this advertisement has been approved by the Supreme Court of New Jersey.