Justin Kingsolver is an associate in Crowell & Moring’s Washington, D.C. office and practices in the Antitrust, Commercial Litigation, and Privacy-Cybersecurity groups.
Justin’s practice focuses on complex antitrust and litigation matters, with particular interests in the telecommunications, transportation, financial services, and higher education industries and on the topics of privacy, security, and election law. Justin’s recent experiences include:
Representing a major airline in an antitrust litigation against the U.S. Department of Justice.
Representing a telecommunications firm in an antitrust investigation regarding horizontal group boycott allegations by the U.S. Department of Justice.
Justin maintains a robust pro bono practice. He is currently engaged in representation of a federal inmate in proceedings before the U.S. Parole Commission. His other pro bono practice interests include LGBT-rights advocacy, low-income housing issues, veterans’ benefits issues, and indigent criminal defense. While a summer associate, he assisted two Honduran children seeking asylum in the U.S. during the 2014 immigration crisis.
Prior to joining the firm, Justin served as a legal fellow in the general counsel’s office of a 2016 presidential campaign. In spring 2015, Justin externed for the Department of Justice Antitrust Division and completed independent academic research on bundling and tying antitrust issues in the telecommunications industry. During law school, Justin served as the chair of Michigan Law School’s LGBT affinity group and represented a criminal defendant in one of MLS’s appellate advocacy clinics. He attended Indiana University, where he served as the university’s Student Body President, a national board member of his fraternity (Sigma Phi Epsilon), and as the statewide chair of the College Republicans.
By Maida Oringher Lerner and Justin Kingsolver on Posted in Data BreachOn Wednesday, in one of the most high-profile data breach settlements to date, The Home Depot agreed to pay $25 million to settle a consolidated class action involving more than 60 nationwide financial institutions harmed by the retailer’s September 2014 data breach. That month, the home improvement giant announced that hackers had installed malware on… Continue Reading