Alé Dalton Reappointed to HNBA Latina Commission

Accolade, Firm News

Bradley is pleased to announce that Alé Dalton, an attorney in the firm’s Nashville office, has been reappointed to serve on the Latina Commission of the Hispanic National Bar Association (HNBA).

Ms. Dalton was appointed by current HNBA President Erica V. Mason to serve a second consecutive one-year term. She has been a member of the commission since September 2016 and will serve through September 2018.

“We congratulate Alé on her reappointment to serve on the Latina Commission of the Hispanic National Bar Association,” said Bradley’s Nashville Office Managing Partner Lela Hollabaugh. “The firm is very proud of Alé’s commitment to fostering workplace diversity both at Bradley and in the legal profession nationwide.”

A member of Bradley’s Healthcare Practice Group, Ms. Dalton assists clients in the healthcare industry with a wide range of transactional, operational and regulatory matters. In particular, she provides counsel on issues that arise during healthcare mergers and acquisitions. Ms. Dalton earned her J.D. (cum laude) from the University of Tennessee College of Law and her Bachelor of Arts (magna cum laude) from Lipscomb University.

In addition to the HNBA, Ms. Dalton is actively involved with the American Health Lawyers Association, Nashville Bar Association, Tennessee Bar Association (Health Law Section), Junior League of Nashville and University of Tennessee Young Alumni Council.

The HNBA’s Latina Commission focuses on studying and remedying barriers to entry and advancement faced by Latina lawyers. Latinas represent less than 2 percent of the total U.S. lawyer population and are the most statistically underrepresented attorney group in nearly every legal sector, particularly in private practice.

Founded in 1972, the HNBA is a nonprofit, nonpartisan, national membership organization that represents the interests of Hispanic legal professionals in the United States and its territories. The organization also is committed to advocacy on issues of importance to the 54+ million people of Hispanic heritage living in the United States.