Nick Jackson’s practice focuses on representing clients in complex litigation matters in federal and state courts, including the defense of class action lawsuits. He has represented clients in matters involving federal privacy statutes, constitutional privacy rights, intellectual property, contractual disputes, and federal and state securities laws. He also assists clients in responding to formal investigations and informal inquiries from federal and state regulators, as well as handling demands for user data from law enforcement and private litigants. In addition, Nick has counseled clients on the privacy, intellectual property, and litigation-related aspects of significant commercial transactions.
Prior to joining ZwillGen, Nick was an associate at Cravath, Swaine & Moore LLP in New York City. While at Cravath, Nick advised and represented clients in a variety of litigation matters, including complex securities class actions and copyright and trademark-related disputes. Nick also counseled clients on intellectual property and privacy issues in connection with mergers, acquisitions and other significant commercial transactions, including drafting and negotiating patent, trade secret and trademark licenses and conducting IP due diligence. Nick also has prior experience at a public interest organization litigating a variety of civil rights cases, with an emphasis on matters involving the privacy of personal and medical information and censorship.
Nick received his law degree from The University of Texas School of Law in Austin, Texas, graduating with High Honors. While in law school, Nick served as the Texas Law Review’s first-ever Online Content Editor.
A recent class certification decision in the Northern District of California highlights the importance of platform design. A group of hotel owners alleged that Expedia’s website provided false information about the availability of ...Read More
A New Jersey federal court has dismissed a proposed class action lawsuit against multiple “smart TV” manufacturers alleging that their televisions improperly collect information on what customers are watching on their screens. The ...Read More
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