Awards and Rankings March 07, 2022

Hispanic National Bar Association Names Alicia Rubio-Spring a Top Lawyer Under 40

Partner Alicia Rubio-Spring has been selected as a recipient of the Hispanic National Bar Association’s (HNBA) Top Lawyers Under 40 Award. The annual honor recognizes exceptionally accomplished HNBA members from across the United States “who have demonstrated professional excellence, integrity, leadership, commitment to the Hispanic community, and dedication to improving the legal profession.” The awards will be presented during a reception on March 25 in New Orleans.

Based in Boston, Rubio-Spring is a partner in Goodwin’s Complex Litigation & Dispute Resolution practice and is a member of the firm’s Life Sciences Disputes group. Her practices focuses on advising clients across a variety of complex litigation matters in both federal and state court, including general commercial litigation, post-closing disputes, and consumer protection and antitrust class action litigation.

Committed to giving back to her community, Rubio-Spring has represented clients seeking asylum and Special Immigrant Juvenile Status, and helped legal permanent residents become naturalized U.S. citizens. She also serves as a Board Member of Project Citizenship, is the HNBA Region I President, and serves on the Boston Leadership Council for Goodwin’s Committee on Racial and Ethnic Diversity (CRED@Goodwin).

Rubio-Spring’s journey to partner was recently featured in Law.com’s How I Made Partner series. She has received Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly’s Up & Coming Lawyer Award and twice been named to Best Lawyers in America: Ones to Watch. Previously, Rubio-Spring received Goodwin’s Robert B. Fraser Pro Bono Award for pro bono leadership, and in 2016 she was selected to participate in the inaugural Leadership Council on Legal Diversity Pathfinder Program.

Founded in 1972, the HNBA is a nonprofit national membership organization. It currently represents the interests of more than 67,000 Hispanic legal professionals, as well as close to 13 percent of law students enrolled in ABA accredited law schools in the United States and its territories.