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Micah Nash’s business litigation practice has included work on a broad range of commercial disputes for clients with businesses focused on financial services, real estate transactions, pharmaceuticals, computer hardware and software design, automotive, energy, manufacturing, and Internet commerce.
Mr. Nash began his career at Latham & Watkins LLP, where he spent five years in the Litigation department in the San Francisco office. While at Latham, he worked on a wide array of litigation matters including securities, professional liability, intellectual property, and constitutional law. Mr. Nash also worked on successful jury trials and arbitrations, and drafted successful appellate briefs submitted to the California Court of Appeals and the Ninth Circuit.
After leaving Latham, Mr. Nash spent two years at intellectual property litigation boutique Vasquez, Benisek & Lindgren LLP. There his practice focused on patent and trade secret litigation, and products liability defense. Additionally, Mr. Nash gained experience with start-up formation, mergers and acquisitions, and trademark and copyright filings.
Since joining Ogloza Fortney, Mr. Nash has continued to focus on intellectual property matters, working on both the plaintiff and defense side of matters concerning trade secrets and employee mobility. He also regularly handles other business litigation matters, including employment and labor, unfair competition, and breach of contract actions.
Mr. Nash has significant experience with electronic discovery issues and has provided guidance on all aspects of the e-discovery process, including preservation of evidence, data collection, processing, review and production, privilege issues for electronic information, and the law regarding sanctions for discovery abuses.
Mr. Nash earned his B.A. from the University of California, Berkeley in 2002, where he was a Regents’ and Chancellor’s Scholar, and his J.D., with High Honors, from Rutgers School of Law, Camden, in 2006. While in law school, he was a senior editor of the Journal of Law & Policy, and a Marshall-Brennan Fellow, which allowed him to teach constitutional law to high school students in Camden, New Jersey.