- J.D.New York University School of Law2012
- B.A.University of Michigan2005
Ian Herbert is a Senior Associate in the Litigation department, focusing his practice on civil litigation, white collar criminal defense, government and internal investigations and appellate advocacy. Prior to joining Miller & Chevalier, Mr. Herbert was an Associate at Paul Hastings, where he specialized primarily in internal investigations relating to the U.S. Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA) and international arbitration. After graduating from the New York University School of Law, Mr. Herbert was a Clerk for the Honorable Catharine Easterly in the District of Columbia Court of Appeals.
- Intern, U.S. Attorney's Office for the Southern District of New York, 2012
- Intern, Commissioner Julie Brill, Federal Trade Commission, 2011
- Law Clerk, Office of the Attorney General for the District of Columbia, 2010
District of Columbia
- Clerk, The Honorable Catharine Easterly, District of Columbia Court of Appeals
Washington, DC, October 26, 2018 – Miller & Chevalier Chartered proudly announces that the firm was named as one of the top 30 investigations practices globally in the Glob
Miller & Chevalier is pleased to announce that the firm was one of only five law firms in Washington, DC, to increase its commitment level to the D.C. Bar's Raising the Bar campaign.
Miller & Chevalier lawyer Ian Herbert obtained a conviction reversal in the District of Columbia Court of Appeals on behalf of the firm's pro bono client, Joseph Smith. In 2012, Mr.
Washington, DC, October 27, 2017 – Miller & Chevalier Chartered proudly announces that the firm was named as one of the top 30 investigations practices globally in the Glob
Washington, DC, May 12, 2017 – Miller & Chevalier is pleased to announce that the firm was named the 2017 Pro Bono Firm of the Year by the D.C. Bar.
Since our last publication, there has been significant activity in some of the most noteworthy government investigations impacting corporate executives. Key developments include:
The first half of 2018 saw several significant developments in government investigations that impact corporate executives. Since our last publication, the Department of Justice (DOJ):