He focuses on complex commercial and securities litigation, investigations, enforcement actions, and regulatory proceedings. Ben has represented clients in cases in federal and state courts, internal investigations, and investigations by the SEC, DOJ, and other regulators. He also provides securities and litigation advice to financial institutions and a wide range of corporate clients, including technology and multimedia firms.
Ben also has an active pro bono practice, having represented individuals in both federal and state courts on an array of matters ranging from constitutional violations to commercial disputes.
- Counsel to major financial institutions as underwriters in separate securities class actions arising out of recent stock offerings of companies.
- Represent major financial institutions and individuals in high profile investigations by numerous authorities related to subjects such as securities fraud (including insider trading), antitrust/price fixing, market manipulation, and compliance and controls.
- Represent individual pro bono in commercial dispute concerning conversion of personal property and allegations of breach of contract.
- Represent individual pro bono in course of successfully advocating for individual’s removal from death row in Florida.
- Represent individuals pro bono alleging constitutional violations by police officers.
Emory University School of Law
J.D. (With Honors)
- Editor in Chief, Emory Law Journal
B.A., Economics (With Honors)
- United States District Court for the Southern District of New York
- United States District Court for the Eastern District of New York
- United States District Court for the Northern District of New York
- United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit
- United States Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit
- “Second Circuit,” Global Competition Review (2020, 2021)
- "Ghostwriting-More than Meets the Eye; Ghostwriting-Attorneys in Disguise: A Proposal for Handling Pro Se Parties Who Seek Limited Representation in Federal Court," 40 Thurgood Marshall Law Review 31 (2014)