Kevin Brady is a litigator at Munger, Tolles & Olson who focuses his practice on complex civil litigation, with an emphasis on contract and intellectual property disputes, as well as technology clients.
Mr. Brady litigates cases at all stages, from pre-trial through appeal. His experience includes drafting complaints, writing dispositive briefs, arguing motions, taking depositions, conducting witness interviews, leading discovery efforts and working with expert witnesses. In addition to his litigation practice, Mr. Brady counsels technology clients on a variety of issues relating to privacy and internet regulations.
In 2016, Mr. Brady served as a Deputy City Attorney in the Los Angeles City Attorney's office, where he successfully tried six criminal cases to verdict.
- NaturEner, a leading wind-energy developer, in a contract dispute relating to its sale of renewable energy credits to a California utility.
- Snap, Inc. in a putative class action challenging features allegedly involving facial recognition scanning under the Illinois Biometric Information Privacy Act.
- Ten-X, an online real estate marketplace, in obtaining a preliminary injunction in a lawsuit against Commercial Real Estate Exchange (CREXi) alleging breach of contract, breach of fiduciary duty and trade secret misappropriation.
Mr. Brady maintains an active pro bono practice. He co-authored an amicus curiae brief that was quoted by the U.S. Supreme Court in a case addressing the Confrontation Clause of the U.S. Constitution. He also successfully represented a lawful permanent resident in obtaining post-conviction relief, allowing the individual to stay in the United States with his wife and children.
Mr. Brady received his J.D. from the University of Chicago Law School, where he graduated with high honors and won the Sidley Austin Prize for Outstanding Appellate Brief. Before law school, Mr. Brady received a graduate degree in economics and worked as a lecturer at Brigham Young University–Idaho where he taught classes on microeconomics, macroeconomics and cost-benefit analysis.