M. Anne Peters advises businesses, municipalities, financial institutions and individuals in the environmental aspects of commercial, corporate and real estate transactions. Her clients include a wide range of entities, such as manufacturers, municipalities, petroleum marketers, non-profit social service organizations, schools, dry cleaners and a state bonding agency.
She has worked with clients to remediate and redevelop contaminated properties. Anne helps her clients identify and understand the environmental laws that apply to their businesses and bring their operations into compliance with those environmental laws. Anne’s work includes helping her clients identify clean-up and compliance obligations, quantify the risk associated with those obligations and manage that risk. She works closely with her clients and their consultants to seek creative, cost effective solutions to environmental problems.
Anne’s education in biology, geology and chemistry together with her work in the Geology Department at Brown University before law school have not only helped her understand and apply environmental laws and regulations but also help her speak the same language as consultants and engineers.
- American Bar Association’s Section of Environment, Energy and Resources Law
- Connecticut Bar Association, Chair of the Environmental Section
- Connecticut Bar Association, Planning & Zoning Section
- Connecticut Bar Association, Legislative Policy and Review Committee
- New Haven County Bar Association
- Waterbury Bar Association
- Connecticut Business & Industry Association, Energy & Environmental Council, Steering Committee (2009-2016)
- Environmental Professionals’ Organization of Connecticut
- Connecticut Society for Women Environmental Professionals
- Youth Continuum, Co-Chair of the Governance Committee (2014-2018
- Newtown Inland Wetlands Commission (2005-2015, Chair 2007-2014)
- Yale School of Forestry and Environmental Studies, M.F.S., 1976
- Boston College Law School, J.D., 1983
- Wellesley College, B.A., 1974
Rate : $$$