About Us

Carash Law was originaly established in 1975 in the Central Valley. The practice was formerly known as Simonelli, Simonelli and Carash and became incorporated in 1977.  Joel Carash became lead counsel of the firm in the early 1980's.

In 2004, Julian Carash joined the firm and established Carash Law San Jose, which is now the main office. Prior to joining Carash Law, Julian Carash worked for a large personal injury law firm based out of Los Angeles.

Senior Attorney Joel Carash is former Chief Trial Deputy of the San Joaquin County Public Defender's Office. He has handled numerous high profile criminal cases throughout the Northern California Region, making national media coverage. Attorney Joel Carash has served as a Professor of Law for several years on the subject of Family Law. Joel Carash was born and raised in the Bay Area and is a proud alumnus of UC Hastings School of Law in San Francisco.

Attorney Julian Carash devotes 100% of his practice advocating for the rights of victims in personal injury cases. He has also handled numerous high profile civil matters which gained national media coverage, including representing numerous plaintiffs in the Bay View Hunters Point toxic tort case in San Francisco, the Fiesta Night Club shooting case in San Jose, as well as others. Julian Carash is a proud resident of San Jose and alumnus of  Santa Clara University School of Law. Julian Carash speaks Italian and French.

Like the story of David and Goliath, the attorneys of Carash Law believe in aggressively and ethically fighting for our client's rights when an injustice has occurred, no matter how large the obstacles may be in our path. 

CARASH LAW

Call today for a free case evaluation: (408) 441.1900

1735 N 1st Street, #116, San Jose CA  95112

Attorney Advertising. This website is designed for general information only. The information presented at this site should not be construed to be formal legal advice nor the formation of a lawyer/client relationship. Every case is different and prior case results should not be construed as typical or a guarantee. 2017 by Carash Law.