has named 10 Stradling partners to its 2019 list of Best Lawyers in America. The annual recognition of leading lawyers is based on a rigorous, national peer-review survey involving more than five million evaluations.
Stradling is pleased to announce that 10 of its lawyers have been recognized as 2018 Super Lawyers
Newport Beach-based shareholder Jason de Bretteville
, chair of Stradling’s White Collar Criminal Defense
practice group, and co-chair of the firm’s Enforcement Defense & Investigations practice group, was quoted in a Los Angeles Times article
, regarding whether or not three Equifax executives, one of which includes its chief financial officer, engaged in insider trading when they sold thousands of shares after the company discovered a massive security breach.
Stradling’s Securities Litigation practice group was ranked in the newly released 2017 edition of The Legal 500 United States. Described as a “an excellent boutique for high-end corporate advisory and litigation work,” the Legal 500 guide specifically called out shareholder John Cannon, chair of Stradling’s litigation department, as a “consummate professional,” and highlighted shareholder Jason de Bretteville, a former U.S. Attorney and chair of the White Collar practice group, as a “real up-and-coming young partner.” Kathleen Marcus, co-chair of the firm’s Enforcement Defense & Investigations practice group and chair of the Compliance & Corporate Governance practice group, was also recommended by the guide.
USA Today interviewed Stradling shareholder Jason de Bretteville, a former assistant U.S. attorney and chair of the firm’s white-collar criminal defense practice, for a story about Waymo’s suit against Uber in which Waymo, Google’s autonomous car company, claims that its former self-driving car expert, Anthony Levandowski, stole 14,000 files related to Google’s proprietary technology before starting a competing company, Otto, which Uber bought in 2016 for $670 million.
The San Francisco Chronicle interviewed Stradling shareholder Jason de Bretteville, a former assistant U.S. attorney and chair of the firm’s white-collar criminal defense practice, for a story about the release by Wells Fargo of a 113 page report that concluded that the board didn’t know anything and that the blame for the scandal rests on former CEO John Stumpf and former executive Carrie Tolstedt.