Carla Marcucci

AIADC - Associazione Italiana Professionisti Collaborativi

Via Francesco Carrara, n. 28
Lucca, Lucca 55100
Italy
Office Phone: +39 0583495616
Member since 2010
Membership Type: IACP

Profession(s)

Lawyer

Founding member and PastPresident of the Italian Association of Collaborative Professionals, AIADC. Practicing exclusively in cases of Family Law. Experienced educator in Family Law and Mediation and frequent presenter at numerous conferences and workshops dealing with the same. Co-translator of the Italian edition of Nancy Cameron’s, Collaborative Practice: Deepening the Dialogue, II ed., 2014 (“Pratica Collaborativa, approfondiamo il dialogo. Un percorso innovativo nei conflitti familiari” edited by Mordiglia, Milano 2016) and co-author of the first manual in Italy on Collaborative Practice “La Pratica Collaborativa- Dialogo fra teoria e prassi” edited by Marco Sala e Cristina Menichino, Torino, 2017.

Area(s) of Practice: Family Law, Collaborative Practice, Interest-based negotiation, Traditional negotiation, Litigation
License(s): -Licensed to practice law since 1984 ~-Admitted to plead before the Cassazione Supreme Court, Rome, Italy since 1997

Professional Activities

-Principle at Marcucci Law Firm, Lucca, Italy ~-Past President of AIAF Toscana ~(Italian Association of Lawyers for Families and Children) ~-Founding member of AIADC ~(Italian Association of Collaborative Professionals) ~-Board member and Past President AIADC ~-Member of AIAF Scientific Committee of School of Higher Learning in Family Law for Lawyers ~ ~

Undergraduate Education

Liceo Classico Niccolò Machiavelli Lucca, Italy

Postgraduate Education

1982 Doctor of Jurisprudence, University of Pisa, Italy, cum laude
1995 Degree in Family Mediation, International Association of Systemic Mediators, Florence, Italy

Professional Education

See Continuing Education Below

Comments

From the beginning of my professional experience, I have been a strong proponent of a multidisciplinary approach for the resolution of family conflict. I am convinced that within collaborative practice lie all the tools and resources necessary for a comprehensive response to best help the divorcing couple in dealing with their personal, social, legal and economic transitions. While I continue to argue cases before the court, I am an enthusiastic supporter of collaborative practice because it values the role of the attorney as negotiator and guidance counselor, as opposed to that of adversary. Working towards mutual resolution in family conflict serves not only the interests of those parties, but also has a positive effect on society at large.