Kenneth Sack joined the Henson Fuerst land condemnation division after eight years in the office of the North Carolina Attorney General. There, he represented the Department of Transportation’s Construction and Condemnation sections litigating all types of condemnation claims on behalf of the State—including commercial properties, convenience stores, shopping centers, residential and agricultural properties, and billboard display advertisements.
Ken brings to Henson Fuerst over twenty years of experience representing clients and litigating cases at the trial and appellate court levels. He also has extensive experience in pre-trial litigation and mediations. During his time in New York, he represented the City in their Tort Claims and Special Litigation sections.
After relocating to North Carolina, Ken joined the office of the North Carolina Attorney General. As a former Assistant Attorney General, Ken brings a unique perspective to the firm—one Henson Fuerst is confident will help us continue to provide the highest possible level of service to clients.
In his spare time, Ken volunteers at the SPCA in Raleigh. He enjoys reading, exercising, yard work and spending time with his family, including their lab mix, Riley, and their miracle guinea pig, Milo.
“At the end of the day, lawyers are customer service professionals. If we do not value our clients, they will go someplace else. This means returning phone calls and emails promptly, listening to their concerns, monitoring expenses, zealous representation, being honest about the strengths and weaknesses of their case, and simply putting them at ease. It’s important to remember that while we as lawyers handle lawsuits daily, it is new for them and they have a lot of questions and concerns. We need to address those patiently and thoroughly.”
- B.S. – Fairleigh Dickinson University
- J.D. – Brooklyn Law School
- Land Condemnation
- North Carolina State Bar Association
- U.S. District Court, Eastern District of North Carolina
- U.S. District Court, Middle District of North Carolina
- U.S. Court of Appeals, Fourth Circuit