Tenth Circuit Decision Creates Split as to Constitutionality of SEC's Administrative Law Judge Appointment Procedure
USCIS Overhauls Eligibility Standard for National Interest Waivers
Kramer Levin Naftalis & Frankel LLP has long been known for handling complex white collar cases, from investigation through trial and appeal. Our team has the experience and judgment to guide clients through the complicated and sensitive issues presented by criminal and regulatory matters. We have a long record of achieving successful outcomes for our clients in some of the hardest-fought white collar matters of the day. The group, co-chaired by Paul H. Schoeman and Eric A. Tirschwell, offers a deep bench of seasoned advocates, including former senior federal prosecutors, a former trial lawyer from the Federal Defender’s Office and three fellows of the American College of Trial Lawyers. We try cases, and our courtroom experience attracts many clients to our group to handle their most urgent matters where the survival of a company or the liberty or career of an individual is on the line. Our adversaries know we are ready, willing and able to take cases to trial, which provides our clients with numerous advantages, whether the matter is resolved before a case is filed or proceeds all the way to a jury verdict. We are aggressive and creative litigators who fight zealously for our clients in and out of court. We also understand how regulators and judicial decision-makers think, how hard we can push, and what issues should and should not be fought. Regulators know us, and we are able to use our hard-earned credibility to address their concerns without risking or sacrificing our client’s rights and interests. We draw on our broad experience with a multitude of regulatory regimes to think outside the box in developing innovative arguments and winning strategies.
Principal Areas of Focus Our cases involve every substantive aspect of white collar criminal and regulatory work affecting U.S. and foreign business entities and individuals, including: