Latham & Watkins LLP - The Inside View

There’s something for everyone at Latham & Watkins, where attorneys are connected by an international web of prestigious offices and practices.

If it's scale you're looking for, you've come to the right page. With no official headquarters, and over 3,000 lawyers spanning 14 countries, Latham is a firm of truly global proportions. “It has been incredible to see how the offices are deeply connected,” one associate commented.The firm holds nearly 200 Chambers Globalrankings to its name, with top billing on the world stage in banking and finance, capital markets, corporate/M&A, private equity, projects & energy, and TMT. It's also considered a ‘global market leader’ in climate change.

On US soil, Latham has over 50 Chambers USA rankings nationwide, no fewer than 23 of which are top-tier (for areas including antitrust, M&A, capital markets, energy, projects, environment, IP, and life sciences), as well as hundreds of regional rankings – you can find the full list in the Firm Rankings tab.

The Work

Associates on our list were spread across 12 of the firm’s offices – the largest group was in the firm’s New York office, followed by Washington, DC, with handfuls in Chicago, LA, Houston, and San Francisco. As for practice areas, the corporate group took a large portion of insiders with banking, capital markets, and M&A among the most popular destinations. Litigation took the next most juniors, across subgroups like complex commercial litigation, IP litigation, and white-collar defense & investigations.

“They’re kind of good at everything!” several juniors were keen to point out – and while variety might be the spice of life, for newcomers, choosing a practice off the bat can be a daunting process. Thankfully, Latham has them covered: “It has the unassigned program for people who aren’t sure what they want to do” for the first year and half, where you have an assigning coordinator called The Book. “You’re like a free agent” at first, after which the work assignment is more free-market, and “as one keeps working with different partners you develop a bond and work with these people.” One source reckoned “there’s actually less pressure than the centralized system,” with another noting that once you join a group “there is a staffing partner who looks at your pace and asks if you have availability every couple of weeks.” It’s the best of both worlds.

"Even as a first-year I was on a billion-dollar litigation case… "

As generalists, juniors in litigationcan get a taste for the firm’s strong white-collar, investigations, securities, and complex commercial work. “I don’t think we’re hyper focused in one area,” as one associate put it. “I feel very well rounded.” Within complex commercial, many of the cases involve work with banks and other financial institutions across different countries – both plaintiff and defense side – covering everything from employment disputes to financial manipulation. Unsurprisingly international arbitration also involves cross-border work, and is primarily commercial – sources mentioned matters like infrastructure projects in Latin America, working with big telecom clients, and SEC investigations. Day-to-day, juniors worked on drafting deliverables, drafting discovery, coordinating with vendors on managing contracts, and having meetings with clients. “Big teams try to give juniors more opportunities for visibility with the client – even as a first-year I was on a billion-dollar litigation case… I’ve had a really amazing first couple of years!”

Litigation clients: Deutsche Bank, Peleton Interactive, and UBS Securities. Represented Credit Suisse in a derivative arbitration action with a matter value of $1 billion.

Corporate juniors were also eager for the mega matters – “I wanted front page matters, sophisticated stuff” – and they weren’t disappointed. “You have a wide variety of options,” another junior pointed out, “so if I want to represent a buyer for example, I can easily raise my hand and ask.” In capital markets associates worked on IPOs, following up on offerings, exempt and registered deals, placements, and convertible deals to name a few. “A lot of work is being made in the energy sector,” one insider told us. “There are more partnership agreements than ever.” As juniors, Latham associates told us they had a noticeable level of autonomy: “As a second-year I did everything on a significant add-on – I ran the closing call, led calls with clients… It was a phenomenal experience.” In their day-to-day, sources found “you have to respond very quickly because all clients need things for yesterday! But partners are very attentive with how your deals are evolving.” Associates were overwhelmingly positive about the rate responsibility progresses: “That’s why I really like Latham. You can have the ball yourself and you can play, but you will always have someone on the bench who can cover you – there’s always someone else looking at a document.”

Corporate clients: Slack Technologies, MGM, Nestlé USA, and Chevron. Advised Realty Income on its acquisition of VEREIT to create a combined enterprise value of $50 billion.

"It’s definitely a bit scary…”

Within banking“there’s a lot of detailed, nuanced work, and it’s really top quality.” Juniors here work primarily on the lender side, with the “vast majority beingfor either investment banks or direct lenders in connection with secured finances, acquisition, cross-border, or domestic work. Interviewees estimated that “about one quarter would be borrower side.” Associates are tasked with “all the financing documents, credit agreements, things needed for closing… it starts in a much earlier commitment phase, where the terms are being negotiated.” Juniors are expected to get up to speed very quickly, and within the first year can be tasked with running deals, “so it’s definitely a bit scary…”

Banking clients: Morgan Stanley, Goldman Sachs, and Ares Capital. Advised J.P. Morgan with a $5.3 billion bond offering for Organon & Co.

Career Development

Although people have started to go into the office a bit more, sources admitted “it is harder to get facetime with partners,” but also found “there are a lot of tools they provide to progress; a few years ago you had to wait for midterm and end reviews, but you can now request immediate feedback on deals you’re working on.” Several associates hammered down the point that “we pride ourselves on transparency and open communication – there’s a lot of feedback about what’s working and what’s not, and they take into account what people at different levels really need.” Supervisors aim to provide constructive feedback within ten days, “tops,” leaving many satisfied with the processes.Interviewees also highlighted that Latham maintains both a buddy mentoring system and the more formal mentoring system.

"There's a series of academies."

“The extent of substantive training programs” is also “really impressive,” according to our sources. Another associate doubled down, saying: “It’s one area where I’ve been particularly impressed with the firm. There's a series of academies: a first-year, a third-year, a fourth-year, a fifth-year, and a sixth-year academy” which cover firm management, professional development opportunities, and practical training for each career stage. The firm also hosts a specific women's leadership academy.Although opportunities have reduced with virtual trainings seeing a little less engagement, associates “always have the opportunity to collaborate if you raise your hand.”

Exit opportunities are also available – “there are internal career services people,” as well as secondment opportunities to help create a bridge with clients. There are also “many people who do clerkships, clerk for a year and then come back. The people I hear of leaving are mostly going in-house, and I know a few are going to the Attorney’s Office.” Juniors from litigation departments can find opportunities in government with the Department of Justice, while “on the corporate side, the roles would be more SEC-oriented. In banking people go to asset managers, lenders, direct lenders…” One thing was clear across our insiders: “Lateraling is rare, and it was even rarer before the pandemic,” one associate asserted.

Culture, Diversity, Equity & Inclusion

From the outset, associate agreed “Latham was so welcoming; it’s social and friendly, but with a great work ethic – hard-working and intellectually curious.” Inclusivity and support played a large part in juniors’ experiences, partly via the Latham Associate Committee where “if you have something you want to see changed” it can be – “even if you’re a junior.” The committee is comprised of both associates and partners, who manage associate reviews, bonuses, and promotions to partnership or counsel. Although it used to happen a lot more before the pandemic, attorneys still have opportunities to socialize; partners will take associates out for lunch and “we have the holiday party, and we also have the department party over Christmas.”

“It’s social and friendly, but with a great work ethic – hard-working and intellectually curious.”

Insiders also told us that Latham’s diversity of associates “is an important feature; it’s valuable because you have different ways of thinking – it’s a great asset that Latham has.” One associate pointed out that while issues of D&I are now at the forefront of most BigLaw messaging now, “it doesn’t mean they’re effective.” At Latham, however, “those values are essential and respected. The firm is very much improving D&I,” we were told. “It’s noticeable that incoming associates are getting more and more diverse, which is wonderful to see!” Associates had slightly differing views on diversity at the partnership level, with a few pensive on their approach to promoting minorities: “They can do better with women parents getting promoted.” However one did note that despite change being slower than they’d like, “when I see the new partner list, you can see it is happening.” Not to mention, the firm recently achieved Mansfield Certification Plus status.

Juniors found affinity groups to be fairly active, particularly the Latin America and African American lawyers groups. The women’s and LGBT groups also got a mention. “The groups help people feel at home and welcome, so their role is mainly social,” associates reckoned, highlighting events in person and online, speakers series, snack-sharing sessions and more. The firm also runs an annual diversity leadership academy.

“They definitely pay you to go above and beyond!”

Hours & Compensation

Billable hours: 1,900 target

Across the board associates were more than satisfied with billables and bonus amounts. “I’m shocked by how much transparency there is!” one shared. “We’ve had multiple Zoom calls about bonuses and salary raises – it’s almost too much information!” Bonuses are calculated by the Latham Associate Committee, which reviews your file and allocates market bonus and top bonus, which is significantly above market. There's also merit-based bonuses awarded based on performance, firm contributions, and firm performance. “They definitely pay you to go above and beyond,” an associate grinned, “but if you hit 1,900 you’re fine; if you didn’t last year, you would have had to have been trying not to!”

“Of course it’s stressful in the sense that you need constant balance with workload,” reflected an associate, and it wasn’t unheard of for juniors to occasionally be contacted on weekends or on vacation, depending on the matter. “When the deal is about to close you just have to work, and that makes total sense.” While there wasn’t pressure to remain online all of the time, one source reckoned “I wouldn’t disappear every weekend – it wouldn’t be fair on the team.”

Pro Bono

Pro bono was also a plus for juniors, who felt the firm is “very pro pro bono! Latham gives one-to-one credit when it comes to hours.” Although associates’ availability to undertake pro bono matters varied by practice, most people did find the time to get involved. “It is emphasized a great deal and people take advantage of it.” Associates are expected to do at least 20 hours a year, and “if you do over 60 you get a little trophy!” Opportunities are dished around by weekly email to participate, with each office having multiple pro bono coordinators across different areas. Interviewees had got involved in matters involving voting rights, prisoners’ rights, immigration and asylum, and veterans’ matters among other areas.

Pro bono hours

  • For all US attorneys: 118,498
  • Average per US attorney: 54

Strategy & Future

Associates were fairly clued in on the firm’s future and strategy, with emails being sent out every two weeks regarding the month’s projections and targets – “they’ve even started putting out things to show you how finances work, they’ve spent a lot of time teaching us terms.” Naturally, junior associates have less of an insight than more senior figures, “but from day one you have a real opportunity to see how the firm is progressing on a number of matters, and what we should see in respect to the drivers of each industry.”

“From day one you have a real opportunity to see how the firm is progressing on a number of matters.”

In September 2021, the firm opened an office in Austin, but Latham’s general focus is “continue to do what we do well." Lisa Watts, vice chair at Latham, says: “We have an integrated global platform, a culture of teamwork, and a commitment to legal excellence. And we are strongly positioned in the practices and markets that are fostering innovation and driving the global economy. This is an increasingly complex and global marketplace, and more and more clients are looking for a one-stop shop to handle their cutting-edge and tough matters. We are built for this moment.”  

Get Hired

The first stage: recruitment on and off campus  

OCI applicants interviewed: 1,494*

Interviewees outside OCI:  627*

Latham’s broad approach to recruitment reflects its giant footprint on the legal scene. “All told, we visit or collect resumes from more than 69 law schools,” notes Abid R. Qureshi, a Litigation & Trial partner in Washington, D.C. and the Global Chair of the Recruiting Committee. “We seek the best and brightest legal talent, first and foremost. While we look at academic credentials for new associates, that’s not the entire barometer. We also look for leadership achievements, and characteristics that enhance Latham’s unique and diverse culture.” The firm accepts online applications starting in the spring and attends various career fairs in addition to OCI. A whole host of interviewers participate in OCI, including managing partners, practice group chairs, and associates. All applicants are required to take a virtual assessment which will assess candidates on different skills and behaviors that are necessary to excel at Latham. Following the assessment, students will receive written feedback on their strengths for their personal reference.

This might all sound a bit intimidating, but associate sources assured us: “Collaboration and collegiality are a key part of Latham’s culture. Interviews are meant to be conversational, less about ticking through a resume and more about people as individuals,” said Boston associate and member of the Recruiting Committee, Gloria Ring

Top tips: “Be yourself. We want to hear about experiences that demonstrate who you are, and that show us how you’ll contribute to our consensus-based, entrepreneurial-oriented culture. We value authenticity, inclusivity, and diversity as well as teamwork, creativity, and innovation. The stories you tell will reveal your values and competencies in a very natural way.” – Washington, D.C. partner and Global Chair of Recruiting Committee, Abid R. Qureshi


Applicants invited to second stage interview: 802*

Those invited to callbacks will meet with several attorneys over the course of several hours, and may also share a meal with a small group of attorneys. Orange County capital markets partner and member of the Recruiting Committee Drew Capurro tells us: “As much as possible, we try to match candidates with Latham lawyers who share their interests, or who can best answer particular questions candidates have. We welcome candidates to share that information with us during the recruiting process—we recognize that candidates are trying to evaluate a number of firms on various criteria, and we want to make sure that callbacks are engaging, informative and relevant for all concerned.”  Interviewers and questions vary depending on the candidate and location, but candidates are urged to share their passions and experiences. Capurro notes too that candidates should prepare themselves for a long day. “Yes, it can be an intense process, with lots of talking, questions, and new faces,” he says. “But we hope it’s fun too. After all, you’re getting a chance to meet people who one day may be your supervisors, mentors, colleagues, and friends.”   

Top tips: “Take some time ahead of the interview to think about what you want to share. We want to hear about you, and we want to get to know your authentic self. Consider how your personal and professional experiences have gotten you to this moment in time, and how those experiences make you the right fit for Latham.” – Washington, D.C. partner and member of Recruiting Committee, Sy Damle

Summer program 

Offers: 540*

Acceptances: 294*

Candidates who are fortunate to secure a spot on Latham’s summer program will take part in the firm’s unassigned program, where they can explore 50+ practice groups. The system is entrepreneurial and informal — summer associates are free to pursue projects that they’re interested in, including pro bono work. Qureshi tells us: “Our firm has a deep commitment to training and developing lawyers at every stage of their career, including summer associates. Our Summer Academy brings summer associates from across the globe for several days of networking, training, professional development, and socializing.” Associates who had gone through the program encouraged summers to “try to strike a balance between getting substantive work and getting your feet wet with networking and getting to know people around the office. The firm is really geared towards balancing fun with work.”  

Top tips: “Like the interview process, the summer associate program offers you an opportunity to not only get to know Latham but to figure out what kind of lawyer you’d like to be. It’s an excellent chance to ask questions, attend training sessions, explore practice areas, and network with lawyers across the firm. While law school teaches you about the rigors and intellectual side of the law, the summer associate experience can help teach you about the practical side of being a lawyer.”– New York partner and Chair of the NY Recruiting Committee, Jason Ewart

Covid-19 changes

The firm plans to return to a fully in-person 10 week summer program this year, running May 23 to July 29.

While our remote summer programs have been highly successful and substantive, we look forward to resuming the in-person activities that foster the connections and culture of collaboration that is at the heart of the Latham community.” – Abid R. Qureshi, Chair, Global Recruiting Committee.

And finally… 

“‘It begins with you’ is more than just a tagline for us. We want candidates who take charge of their careers by asking thoughtful questions, by being their authentic selves, and by demonstrating an interest in practicing law at Latham. We’re very proud of our unique culture, and we are eager to share it with law students.” – San Diego partner and member of the Recruiting Committee, James Mann 

*U.S. only


Latham & Watkins LLP

1271 Avenue of the Americas,
New York,
NY 10020

  • Number of domestic offices: 12
  • Number of international offices: 19
  • Worldwide revenue: $5.488 billion (FY2022)
  • Partners (US): 583 (As of 12/31/21)
  • Associates (US): 1461 (As of 12/31/21) 
  • Contacts 
  • • Main recruitment contact: James Boyle, Director of Associate Recruiting
  • • Hiring partner: Abid R. Qureshi, Global Recruiting Committee Chair;Kendall K. Johnson, , Vice-Chair US; Deborah Kirk, Vice-Chair EAME
  • Main diversity contact: Lauren Clairicia, Director of Global Attorney Diversity & Inclusion
  •  Diversity officer: Kem Ihenacho, Global Chair of the Diversity Leadership Committee
  • Recruitment details 
  • Entry-level associates starting in 2022: 261 (US)
  • Clerking policy: Yes
  • Summers joining/anticipated 2022: 1Ls: 38, 2Ls: 266, SEO Interns: 3, Ron Brown Scholar Pre-Law Fellows: 2
  • Summer salary 2022: 1Ls: $3,943/week
  • 2Ls: $3,943/week
  • Split summers offered? First 8 weeks at Latham required
  • Can summers spend time in an overseas office? Case by case

Main areas of work

 Corporate; finance; litigation and trial; tax.

Firm profile

  A career at Latham & Watkins will give you the opportunity to do some of the best work of your life. Opportunities are boundless—Latham’s Unassigned Program allows you to follow your intellectual curiosity to explore the firm’s market-leading practices before choosing your department, practice, or industry focus. You’re encouraged to take on pro bono matters of interest to you. The firm gives billable hour credit for pro bono work, and doesn’t cap the number of pro bono hours that can be applied toward the billable hour target.

Latham provides the perfect balance of entrepreneurial spirit and career development support. The firm offers world-class training, including signature multi-day academies marking key transition points in your career. Associates are also thoughtfully paired with a mentor to further support them at every step of their careers and are surrounded by world-class lawyers who foster professional development. Our Associates Committee – boasting equal numbers of associates and partners – manages associate reviews, bonuses, and promotion to partnership and counsel, which leads to a remarkably transparent environment.

Here you are encouraged to bring your own unique perspective. You will fit into a global organization that thrives because our diversity fuels understanding and innovation.

At Latham, attorney satisfaction is paramount, and our rankings say it all. Latham is a top destination for both prestige and quality of life, a unique combination that highlights the firm’s incredible brand and culture.

A career at Latham is an investment in your development and your future. It begins with you.


  Latham & Watkins recruits students with incredible legal minds who are also incredible people; the firm values transparency, respect, innovation, collaboration, and diversity. As a meritocracy, Latham seeks out candidates who have demonstrated they can contribute to the firm’s culture through their initiative, communication skills, complex thinking, willingness to assume responsibility, resilience, and judgment.

Latham recruits students from more than 150 law schools through campus interviews, job fairs, law school resume collections, and online applications for the firm’s Summer Program, Pathways Program: 1L and 2L Diversity Scholars Program, 2L Practice Group Scholars Programs, Diversity Leadership Academy, and other signature programs for law students.

For more information about campus interview dates and online applications for US offices, visit

Summer program components:
Our summer program gives you a sense of life as a junior associate at Latham. As a summer associate, you will meaningfully contribute through our Unassigned Program, which allows you to explore our 50+ practices and participate in pro bono matters. Demonstrating unparalleled strength across diverse areas of law, Latham has earned 25 Vault Practice area rankings—more than any other firm in the country. An assigned mentor will answer your questions and help guide you through the summer. At Summer Academy—a highlight of our summer program—you will join summer associates from across the firm and will be immersed in Latham’s culture through training seminars and social events. Networking and building relationships with Latham professionals are an essential part of your summer and career. You will have opportunities to join practice group presentations, participate in affinity group events, as well as attend casual lunches with our lawyers. 

Social media


This Firm's Rankings in
USA Guide, 2022

Ranked Departments

    • Antitrust (Band 1)
    • Banking & Finance (Band 1)
    • Bankruptcy/Restructuring (Band 2)
    • Capital Markets: Debt & Equity (Band 1)
    • Energy: State Regulatory & Litigation (Band 2)
    • Environment (Band 2)
    • Healthcare (Band 2)
    • Insurance: Policyholder (Band 3)
    • Intellectual Property: Patent Litigation (Band 2)
    • Intellectual Property: Trademark, Copyright & Trade Secrets (Band 1)
    • Life Sciences (Band 1)
    • Litigation: General Commercial: The Elite (Band 2)
    • Litigation: Securities (Band 1)
    • Litigation: White-Collar Crime & Government Investigations (Band 1)
    • Media & Entertainment: Litigation (Band 3)
    • Media & Entertainment: Transactional (Band 1)
    • Private Equity: Buyouts (Band 3)
    • Real Estate: Zoning/Land Use (Band 1)
    • Technology: Transactions (Band 1)
    • Venture Capital (Band 2)
    • Corporate/M&A: The Elite (Band 1)
    • Employee Benefits & Executive Compensation (Band 1)
    • Tax (Band 2)
    • Litigation: General Commercial (Band 2)
    • Corporate/M&A: The Elite (Band 2)
    • Employee Benefits & Executive Compensation (Band 1)
    • Real Estate (Band 3)
    • Tax (Band 1)
    • Antitrust (Band 2)
    • Corporate/M&A & Private Equity (Band 1)
    • Environment (Band 2)
    • Environment: Mainly Transactional (Band 1)
    • Healthcare (Band 1)
    • Healthcare: Pharmaceutical/Medical Products Regulatory (Band 2)
    • Intellectual Property: Litigation (Band 1)
    • Intellectual Property: Trademark, Copyright & Trade Secrets (Band 3)
    • Litigation: General Commercial: The Elite (Band 2)
    • Litigation: Securities (Band 1)
    • Litigation: White-Collar Crime & Government Investigations (Band 2)
    • Media & Entertainment: Regulatory (Band 2)
    • Tax (Band 2)
    • Technology & Outsourcing (Band 2)
    • Telecom, Broadcast & Satellite (Band 1)
    • Banking & Finance (Band 1)
    • Bankruptcy/Restructuring (Band 2)
    • Corporate/M&A & Private Equity (Band 1)
    • Environment (Band 2)
    • Intellectual Property (Band 2)
    • Intellectual Property: Trademark, Copyright & Trade Secrets (Band 1)
    • Litigation: General Commercial (Band 2)
    • Litigation: Securities (Band 2)
    • Litigation: White-Collar Crime & Government Investigations (Band 1)
    • Real Estate (Band 1)
    • Tax (Band 2)
    • Capital Markets (Band 1)
    • Corporate/M&A (Band 1)
    • Intellectual Property (Band 4)
    • Life Sciences (Band 2)
    • Litigation: General Commercial (Band 2)
    • Litigation: White-Collar Crime & Government Investigations (Band 2)
    • Private Equity: Buyouts (Band 3)
    • Private Equity: Venture Capital Investment (Band 1)
    • Technology (Band 1)
    • Antitrust (Band 3)
    • Banking & Finance (Band 1)
    • Bankruptcy/Restructuring: The Elite (Band 2)
    • Corporate/M&A: The Elite (Band 3)
    • Employee Benefits & Executive Compensation (Band 2)
    • Environment (Band 3)
    • Environment: Mainly Transactional (Band 2)
    • Insurance: Transactional & Regulatory (Band 3)
    • Intellectual Property: Patent (Band 5)
    • Litigation: General Commercial: The Elite (Band 2)
    • Litigation: Securities (Band 2)
    • Litigation: White-Collar Crime & Government Investigations: The Elite (Band 2)
    • Media & Entertainment: Corporate (Band 2)
    • Private Equity: Buyouts (Band 2)
    • Real Estate: Mainly Corporate & Finance (Band 3)
    • Tax (Band 2)
    • Banking & Finance (Band 1)
    • Capital Markets: Debt & Equity (Band 1)
    • Corporate/M&A: The Elite (Band 1)
    • Environment: Mainly Transactional (Band 1)
    • Private Equity: Buyouts (Band 3)
    • Tax (Band 2)
    • Corporate/M&A (Band 2)
    • Antitrust (Band 1)
    • Antitrust: Cartel (Band 1)
    • Appellate Law (Band 1)
    • Banking & Finance (Band 1)
    • Bankruptcy/Restructuring: The Elite (Band 2)
    • Capital Markets: Convertible Debt (Band 1)
    • Capital Markets: Equity: Issuer Counsel (Band 1)
    • Capital Markets: Equity: Manager Counsel (Band 1)
    • Capital Markets: High-Yield Debt (Band 1)
    • Capital Markets: Investment Grade Debt: Issuer Counsel (Band 2)
    • Capital Markets: Investment Grade Debt: Manager Counsel (Band 3)
    • Capital Markets: Securitization: ABS (Band 1)
    • Capital Markets: Securitization: CLOs (Band 2)
    • Capital Markets: Structured Products (Band 2)
    • Climate Change (Band 1)
    • Corporate Crime & Investigations: The Elite (Band 2)
    • Corporate/M&A: The Elite (Band 1)
    • Derivatives (Band 1)
    • Employee Benefits & Executive Compensation (Band 1)
    • Energy Transition (Band 1)
    • Energy: Electricity (Regulatory & Litigation) (Band 2)
    • Energy: Electricity (Transactional) (Band 1)
    • Energy: Oil & Gas (Regulatory & Litigation) (Band 2)
    • Energy: Oil & Gas (Transactional) (Band 1)
    • Environment (Band 1)
    • Environment: Mainly Transactional (Band 1)
    • False Claims Act (Band 2)
    • FCPA (Band 3)
    • Financial Services Regulation: Banking (Compliance) (Band 5)
    • Financial Services Regulation: Broker Dealer (Compliance & Enforcement) (Band 3)
    • Government Contracts: Highly Regarded (Band 1)
    • Healthcare: The Elite (Band 3)
    • Intellectual Property (Band 1)
    • Intellectual Property: Trademark, Copyright & Trade Secrets (Band 2)
    • International Trade: CFIUS Experts (Band 3)
    • International Trade: Export Controls & Economic Sanctions: The Elite (Band 2)
    • International Trade: Intellectual Property (Section 337) (Band 1)
    • Leisure & Hospitality (Band 1)
    • Life Sciences (Band 1)
    • Life Sciences: Regulatory/Compliance (Band 2)
    • Offshore Energy (Band 1)
    • Privacy & Data Security: Litigation (Band 2)
    • Privacy & Data Security: The Elite (Band 3)
    • Private Equity: Buyouts: High-end Capability (Band 2)
    • Private Equity: Fund Formation (Band 2)
    • Projects: LNG (Band 1)
    • Projects: Oil & Gas (Band 1)
    • Projects: Power (Band 1)
    • Projects: Power & Renewables: Transactional (Band 2)
    • Projects: Renewables & Alternative Energy (Band 1)
    • Real Estate (Band 3)
    • REITs (Band 1)
    • Retail: Corporate & Transactional (Band 1)
    • Securities: Litigation (Band 1)
    • Securities: Regulation: Enforcement (Band 2)
    • SPACs (Band 2)
    • Sports Law (Band 2)
    • Startups & Emerging Companies (Band 2)
    • Tax: Controversy (Band 1)
    • Tax: Corporate & Finance (Band 2)
    • Technology (Band 1)