Representing Nationwide On and Offshore Accident Victims and Their Families.

Carolyn M. Latti

30-31 Union Wharf

Boston, Massachusetts 02109

888-392-9559

See what makes Latti & Anderson LLP Different

Carolyn M. Latti is one of the highly regarded maritime Plaintiffs' attorneys on the East Coast.

Just the Facts

Specialization

Maritime Law, Admiralty, Jones Act

Profile

Carolyn Latti is a trial attorney and partner with the maritime law firm of Latti & Anderson LLP. Latti & Anderson LLP specializes in representing fishermen, lobstermen, merchant seamen, longshoremen and harbor workers in addition to passengers injured on boats, ferries and cruise ships as well as families who have lost loved ones because of an injury on the water. Carolyn is an established Boston maritime attorney with several years of successful experience. Their injury law practice also involves representing families in car accidents, hit and run accidents and personal injury claims.

Honors And Awards



  • Multi-Million Dollar Advocates Forum

  • National Trial Lawyers: Top 100

  • Massachusetts Super Lawyer Top Women 2016, 2017

  • Super Lawyer 2017

  • Super Lawyer 2016

  • Top Settlements of $1 million or more 2015, #5, Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly

  • Top Jury Verdicts 2011 #12, Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly

  • Super Lawyer, Massachusetts Rising Star 2009

  • Top Settlements of $1 million or more 2009, #5, Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly

  • Top Settlements of $1 million or more 2007, #17, Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly

  • Top Settlements of $1 million or more 2005, #29, Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly

  • Top Ten Jury Verdicts 2001, Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly

  • One of Massachusetts’ Lawyers Weekly Lawyers of the Year, 2001

  • Top Ten Jury Verdicts 1997, Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly

Verified listing Owner Verified Listing

Maps

Leave a Review

Reviews

Locations

Carolyn M. Latti

Main Office

30-31 Union Wharf
Boston Massachusetts 02109


The City of
Portland Maine 04101
Video Blog

Is Your Boat Ready to Ride? A Spring Boating Safety Checklist

Given we’re heading into Spring and the weather’s warming up, you can bet many are polishing their boats, bikes and more to enjoy the sunlight. With that transition, of course, comes the potential for accidents, breakdowns and more calamities that could otherwise ruin anyone’s boating season. That’s... […]

Read more

When is a Vessel "Unseaworthy?"

In maritime law, it’s important to understand that if you’re serving in the military or in some other fashion that involves a “vessel”—such as a boat, ship, barge, or even an oil rig or platform—that vessel may be considered “unseaworthy.” However, What Exactly Is an “Unseaworthy” Vessel? When a v... […]

Read more

Essential Information About Jones Act Protection

If you work in the maritime industry, you have a few more options than workers’ compensation, should you become sick or injured. Instead of filing for the usual workers’ compensation, you are entitled to more extensive coverage thanks to a federal statute called the Jones Act. In this article, we wi... […]

Read more

Blog

Essential Information About Jones Act Protection

Essential Information About Jones Act Protection

If you work in the maritime industry, you have a few more options than workers’ compensation, should you become sick or injured. Instead of filing for the usual workers’ compensation, you are entitled to more extensive coverage thanks to a federal statute called the Jones Act. In this article, we will offer information about what makes a Jones Act claim as well as cover the statute of limitations for a valid case.   What is the Jones Act? The Jones Act is a law that was designed for the well-being of maritime commerce. Compensation is not solely dependent on becoming injured while on the job, however. You are entitled to compensation if you become sick or injured due to poor maintenanc... […]

When is a Vessel "Unseaworthy?"

When is a Vessel "Unseaworthy?"

In maritime law, it’s important to understand that if you’re serving in the military or in some other fashion that involves a “vessel”—such as a boat, ship, barge, or even an oil rig or platform—that vessel may be considered “unseaworthy.” However, What Exactly Is an “Unseaworthy” Vessel? When a vessel suffers from certain conditions that would make it very difficult for someone onboard to conduct operations, that generally means the vessel is “unseaworthy.” In general, the unseaworthiness depends on whether or not those conditions could’ve been corrected or avoided, hence if some sort of incident occurs resulting injury or damage, fault falls on the employer responsible. Issues can inc... […]

Is Your Boat Ready to Ride? A Spring Boating Safety Checklist

Is Your Boat Ready to Ride? A Spring Boating Safety Checklist

Given we’re heading into Spring and the weather’s warming up, you can bet many are polishing their boats, bikes and more to enjoy the sunlight. With that transition, of course, comes the potential for accidents, breakdowns and more calamities that could otherwise ruin anyone’s boating season. That’s why we’ve prepared this checklist to make sure you have everything in place before you hit the waves. Boating Safety Checklist for Spring Your boat will likely need some maintenance if it sat unused during the winter. Here are some things you should check: Battery Reinstallation – Lead acid batteries can wear down some in your boat, so use distilled water and fully charge those batteries.... […]