Having completed over thirty jury trials, Len has been recognized as a creative litigator and a formidable trial attorney.
Len Kamdang joined Everytown as Director, Litigation Strategy and Trials in January 2020. Having completed over thirty jury trials, Len has been recognized as a creative litigator and a formidable trial attorney. For over eleven years, he served as an Assistant Federal Defender in the Eastern District of New York where he litigated a variety of cases including federal firearms offenses, organized crime, and national security cases. Prior to that, he worked as an Assistant Public Defender at the Public Defender Service for the District of Columbia. Most recently, Len worked as a Senior Associate at the Civil Rights firm Neufeld Scheck & Brustin LLP where he litigated complex Civil Rights cases all over the country. He has taught courses in Trial Advocacy and Legal Ethics at CUNY Law School and has lectured about trial skills at other law schools including New York University Law School, Columbia Law School, Georgetown University Law School. Len clerked for the Honorable Lois Bloom in the Eastern District of New York and graduated from the University of Michigan Law School. He received his B.A. from Georgetown University.
The information contained in the Everytown Law webpage is provided for informational purposes only, and should not be construed as legal advice on any subject matter. No recipient of content from this site, client or otherwise, should act or refrain from acting on the basis of any content included in the site without seeking the appropriate legal or other professional advice on the particular facts and circumstances at issue from an attorney licensed in the recipient’s state. The content of this website contains general information and may not reflect current legal developments, verdicts or settlements. The transmission of information through this site does not constitute or create an attorney-client relationship between Everytown and any recipient or sender.
Did you know?
30 percent of guns recovered by ATF in California have no serial number on them, making it impossible for law enforcement to trace.