Ms. Suri is a first generation American who has seen business transforms people’s quality of life. Here’s her story:
"My family have always been businessmen who built something from nothing. My great-great-grandfather and my great-grandfather had a successful garage in Rawalpindi, Pakistan; they had to leave it all behind to avoid the carnage caused by the Partition of India in 1947, so they went to New Delhi. There, they formed a partnership with Germans and built a brake lining manufacturing company. Unfortunately, after my great grandfather’s passing, the wealth and business were lost, so my father came to America alone, with a hearing aid, glasses, and a pagri (turban). Despite that, he made the Dean’s List at Eastern Michigan University, earned a Master’s Degree in Computer Science, became a business consultant, and started his own successful businesses despite being a turban-wearing man in post-9/11 America. My father never let his identity be an excuse or a barrier. Today, he and my mother run an enterprise of businesses and show how business is the key to socio-economic mobility. My mother, with a background in graphic design and no prior business experience, is the CEO and owner of multiple successful companies today. My parents showed me that there is always a way and that starts with taking a leap and betting on yourself.
Growing up as a first generation, Sikh, American woman has been a challenge. I face ignorance and underestimation every day. I see my community struggling because of inaccessible resources like the law. There are hundreds of thousands of Sikhs in the US, approximately 100,000 of whom live in the state of New York, many of whom have businesses or jobs, yet there are very few Sikh lawyers, even fewer women. The same goes for people of color generally in society and law. I want to help people, especially those who are like my parents 20-30 years ago. Building a business can take someone from a life of labor and stress to a new world of experiences and fulfillment.
There is no greater honor than uplifting someone and helping that person to have a better life, and it is a privilege for me when a client trusts me to do that."
- State of New York
- U.S. Tax Court
- U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York
- French (intermediate)
Prioritizing RelationshipsWe know the value of investing in relationships. Our goal is establishing relationships with businesses and promoting socio-economic mobility for business owners from marginalized communities.
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We prioritize helping businesses, especially minority-owned businesses, grow and flourish.
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