Jacob Pritt is an associate in the firm’s Labor & Employment Practice Group. While attending Tulane University Law School, Jacob served as a Notes and Comments Editor for the Tulane Law Review and served as the head coach of the Maritime Appellate Advocacy Team.
Prior to joining Jones Walker, Jacob was a judicial intern for the Honorable Raymond Steib. He also served as a law clerk in the Disaster Recovery Unit for Southeast Louisiana Legal Services, where he assisted in client matters related to the August 2016 flood in the Greater Baton Rouge Area and drafted client appeals for benefits from the Federal Emergency Management Agency.
The COVID-19 pandemic has brought unprecedented changes to seemingly all aspects of modern life and the American economy, some of which may last for years to come. The response to the pandemic has shown similarly unprecedented levels of cooperation between governmental and corporate entities, many of whom are direct competitors, particularly in the pharmaceutical, healthcare, … Continue Reading
After a trial that lasted more than three months, the eight-person jury empaneled by the Chicago-based court took only two and a half hours to deliberate, siding with Motorola and awarding them everything their attorneys had asked for in damages. The verdict came out to a shocking $764.6 million, or just under $350 million in … Continue Reading
In a high-profile trade secret case, a federal court in Chicago ruled that the federal Defend Trade Secrets Act (DTSA) extends beyond the U.S. and covers actions and damages that occur in other countries. Background. Back in 2017, telecommunications and technology conglomerate Motorola Solutions, Inc. brought a lawsuit against rival radio manufacturer Hytera Communicatoins Corporation, … Continue Reading
A federal judge in the Northern District of California ruled that Chinese state-owned Fujian Jinhua Integrated Circuit Co. and their Taiwanese partners United Microelectronics Corp. were legally entitled to review trade secret information they allegedly misappropriated from Idaho-based Micron Technology Inc. U.S. v. United Microelectronics Corp., No. 18-CR-465 (N.D. Cal.). The ruling came as part … Continue Reading