Education law is a niche practice area that is quickly expanding. Kishinevsky & Raykin, Attorneys at Law, represents clients in the Aurora area who need legal guidance with an issue pertaining to the education system. Some families need help obtaining services for a child who has special needs, while others need legal advice when a child faces disciplinary hearings. Additionally, educators may need representation to defend their licenses.
Contact Kishinevsky & Raykin, Attorneys at Law today if you need legal assistance with any of the following:
You would be hard-pressed to find another lawyer with Igor Raykin's background in education and school law. After many years as a teacher and administrator, attorney Raykin understands the system and knows many influential school officials and decision-makers.
Moreover, he understands how to communicate with educators. An aggressive approach generally is highly ineffective against educators who aren't used to confrontation. This may lead many educators to dig in their heels and rely on stubborn school district lawyers. Schools can be highly cooperative, if you have a lawyer who knows how to work with them.
Call Kishinevsky & Raykin, Attorneys at Law today at 720-414-0130 to arrange your free initial consultation.
I have been living in Colorado for more than 30 years after emigrating from St. Petersburg, Russia, in 1980, and I still speak Russian fluently. I graduated from the Metropolitan State College of Denver in 1997. While there, I majored in journalism and minored in political science. I attended law school immediately after college, and I graduated from the University of Denver in 2000. Because I have a passion for education and consider myself a lifelong learner, I also picked up a Master’s of Humanities, with an emphasis in philosophy, from the University of Colorado at Denver in 2010.
Prior to becoming a lawyer, I spent several years working as a teacher, focusing on at-risk youth. For several years, I was a teacher at the Lookout Mountain Youth Services Center, a juvenile prison, and I’ve worked as a teacher with homeless youth, as well. During my time teaching, I also taught courses in criminal justice and political science at the college level.
I decided to transition from education into law because I still want to help people with problems they may have, but I would rather do so on an individual basis rather than in a group setting. I also love the intellectual challenges and intricacies that law constantly presents.
In my free time, I love to play guitar, read and enjoy the beautiful Colorado wilderness. I’m also an avid traveler who has visited 30 countries.