925 West Georgia Street, Suite 1200
Vancouver, BC, V6C 3L2

+1 604 673 7515

Litigation Star


British Columbia

Practice area:

Professional liability

David Edinger is a Partner in the Commercial Litigation, Construction, Insurance and Workplace Law Groups at Singleton Urquhart Reynolds Vogel LLP. He is also chair of the firm’s Conflict Committee, and a Member of the Management Committee. 

David specializes in uniquely tailored and effective approaches to dispute prevention and resolution, which includes advising on contract and procurement strategy, crafting creative risk management solutions, and resolving matters through negotiation, mediation, arbitration and litigation at all levels of court in British Columbia. 

His broad range of expertise and experience includes resolving commercial and construction disputes involving owners, sureties, general contractors and consultants in relation to builders lien claims, claims for extras, delay, deficiencies and tendering/ RFP issues. Recently, David has focused on assisting procurement and contracting processes on larger construction projects and is particularly knowledgeable with respect to the unique commercial considerations and context of public institutions. David also regularly advises on matters involving directors and officers liability, shareholders, joint venture and partnership agreements, employers and employees in relation to hiring, termination, severance, confidentiality, non-competition and non-solicitation, Human Rights Code and Employment Standards Act matters, and entertainment industry matters. 

David’s expertise includes cross-border litigation, conflict of laws issues including jurisdictional matters and the recognition and enforcement of judgments and the securing of evidence across borders. He is very experienced working with United States-based counsel on such matters. 

David’s broad range of commercial expertise allows him to act as a knowledgeable advisor to clients operating in a complex commercial context who may have a diversity of legal issues. 

Updated March 2023