About

Kucker & Bruh, LLP is a highly respected Manhattan law firm serving New York City’s five boroughs, as well as Nassau, Suffolk and Westchester Counties.

The firm’s practice focuses on real estate matters, administrative law, commercial transactions, contract negotiation, litigation, employment law, international trade disputes, corporate, partnership and limited liability company law, bankruptcy, intellectual property, construction law, and complex civil actions.

Download the K&B Rent Calculator

The K&B Rent Calculator, a tool designed specifically for K&B’s clients, enables users to calculate legal regulated rents at the click of a button! The K&B Rent Calculator is free and available in both the Apple App Store and the Google Play Store. It can be found in both stores by searching "Kucker & Bruh Rent Calculator" or by clicking the links provided below.

Nativ Winiarsky Secures Favorable Outcome in Major Case for New York City Landlords

K&B secured a favorable outcome for landlords and property owners in a pivotal case for NYC Landlord Tenant Law. The case involved the controversial cluster-site housing program, a program in which non-profit organizations contract with New York City landlords to provide transitional housing to formerly homeless people and their families. Nativ Winiarsky, a partner at Kucker & Bruh, LLP, represented a landlord who managed several cluster-sites that were housing formerly homeless families for affordable rents.

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K&B Represents Purchaser of Luxury Brooklyn Condominium in Sponsor Building

Robyn Jagroop, an associate at K&B, represented the purchaser of a sponsor condominium unit in Brooklyn’s historic Clinton Hill neighborhood. The $1.3 million residential unit is located steps from Prospect Park and is on a street featuring a row of Brooklyn’s famous brownstones.

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K&B Receives Favorable Verdict and Saves Landlord Tens of Thousands

Andrew Bittens saved a landlord tens of thousands of dollars by securing a favorable verdict at trial in a commercial non-payment of rent proceeding. The commercial tenant was in default and owed the landlord nearly $30,000.00 in rent and additional rent. The tenant unremittingly sought continuances to prolong the proceeding and consistently failed to pay each month’s rent in the interim.

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