Todd M. Peck joined the Aldrich Eike firm in March of 2010 bring more than two decades of litigation experience to the firm. Todd has extensive experience in representing clients in construction disputes, complex commercial litigation, as well as professional liability claims. He also has experience in product liability defense, including asbestos litigation, as well as providing general advice to business owners and construction contractors and professionals. Todd has represented single family property owners, Homeowner and Condo Owner Associations, general contractors, architects, engineers, and developers in a myriad of construction defect cases. Todd’s philosophy is to prudently position his clients in the best legal position to obtain a successful settlement or verdict at trial. Through such positioning, Todd has obtained significant settlements and as well as jury awards for his clients. Todd handles both Oregon State Court and Federal Court cases, having tried multiple cases to verdict.
Before joining Aldrich Eike, Todd practiced for two prestigious Portland litigation firms. He was also appointed as a Special Prosecutor for Multnomah County, obtaining multiple convictions at trial. Todd earned his Juris Doctorate at Syracuse University, School of Law, graduating magna cum laude. Todd was an Editor of The Labor Lawyer, as well at competed in Moot Court obtaining a best advocate distinction. Prior to law school, Todd received a Bachelor of Arts Degree in English, with Honors from Washington State University as well as completed a first year course load at the prestigious Kings College of Law, University of London in 1988, while an undergraduate.
In his spare time, Todd can be found skiing northwest mountains and fly-fishing western rivers.
Federal Bar Association
Oregon State Bar Association
Multnomah Bar Association
United States District Court for Oregon
Oregon Trial Lawyers Association
Co-author, 1996 Oregon Tort Reform. Litigation Journal, Oregon State Bar. (1996)
Co-author, 1995 Oregon Tort Reform: Federal Practice Implications. Federal Bar Journal, District of Oregon. (1995)