Attorney John Loeschen has practiced law in the State of Iowa since 1992, and has practiced law in the Commonwealth of Virginia since 2003. Over the course of 23 years, Mr. Loeschen has represented countless clients in a variety of cases. Mr. Loeschen received his Master’s degree in Industrial Relations and Human Resources from the University of Iowa, where he was trained in arbitration, mediation and labor negotiations. He attended Southern Illinois University School of Law and practiced with the firm of Loeschen & Loeschen until 2002.
Mr. Loeschen has practiced in Iowa and Virginia since 2003, maintaining licensure in both states. Mr. Loeschen is admitted into several federal circuit courts throughout the country as well as the Court of Appeals for the 4th, 7th and 8th circuit and the US Supreme Court. Mr. Loeschen has been invited to speak at several conferences throughout the United States and has been recognized for his skills as a trial attorney and advocate, as well as his experience with both private and public sector labor relations.
Most recently, Mr. Loeschen was the subject of a profile article on new approaches to the practice of law. Mr. Loeschen has four children and enjoys outdoor activities such as biking, camping, tennis and is particularly fond of surfing.
Every act, every deed of justice and mercy and benevolence, makes heavenly music in Heaven.
I believe that religious duties consist in doing justice, loving mercy, and making others happy.
There can be no justice without truth. And there can be no truth, unless someone rises up to tell you the truth.
All the great things are simple, and many can be expressed in a single word: freedom, justice, honor.
We must weed out corruption and build a strong system of justice that the people can trust.
Equal rights, fair play, justice, are all like the air: we all have it, or none of us has it. That is the truth of it.
There is a higher court than courts of justice and that is the court of conscience. It supercedes all other courts.
At his best, man is the noblest of all animals; separated from law and justice he is the worst.
Every step toward justice requires suffering and struggle; the tireless concern of dedicated individuals.
I have been surrounded by the most caring lawyers, by agents who are willing to risk their lives for others.
Justice consists in doing no injury to men; decency in giving them no offense.
I realized in law school is that I'd never think the same again - being a lawyer is a part of who I am now.
It is not what a lawyer tells me I may do; but what humanity, reason, and justice tell me I ought to do.
Justice in the life and conduct of the State is possible only as first it resides in the hearts of the citizens.
Ethics is knowing the difference between what you have a right to do and what is right to do.