Bradley Oppenheimer joined the firm as an associate in 2014. His practice focuses on complex and high-stakes litigation at both the trial and appellate stages. Mr. Oppenheimer has represented clients in white collar investigations and litigation, commercial disputes, and large-scale business tort litigation.
Prior to joining Kellogg Hansen, Mr. Oppenheimer served as a law clerk to the Honorable Sandra L. Lynch on the United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit.
Mr. Oppenheimer graduated magna cum laude from Harvard Law School, where he was an Executive Editor of the Harvard Law Review.
United States ex rel. Ruckh v. CMC II, LLC (M.D. Fla., 11th Cir.): Represented qui tam relator in False Claims Act suit involving fraudulent billing by Florida skilled nursing facilities. Successful trial led to a nearly $350 million judgment. Currently represent Relator in appellate proceedings.
In re American Realty Capital Properties, Inc. (S.D.N.Y.): Represented corporate and individual affiliates of AR Capital, LLC in individual and class action securities fraud cases, derivative litigation, and government investigations arising out of the restatement by American Realty Capital Properties, Inc. of previously issued financial statements.
U.S. Forest Service v. Cowpasture River Preservation Ass’n (U.S.)
United States v. Bikundi (D.C. Cir.)
Eldridge v. Dep’t of Human Services (D.C.)
Amicus curiae briefs:
Federal Energy Regulatory Commission v. Electric Power Supply Ass’n (U.S.) (brief of amicus curiae NRG Energy, Inc., cited in majority opinion)
Students for Fair Admissions v. President and Fellows of Harvard College (1st Cir.) (brief of amici curiae professors of economics)
Santander Holdings USA, Inc. v. United States (1st Cir.) (brief of amicus curiae Financial Services Roundtable)
Harvard Law School, J.D., magna cum laude, 2013
- Executive Editor, Harvard Law Review
- Technical Editor, Harvard Law and Policy Review
Harvard College, B.A., magna cum laude, 2010
- Phi Beta Kappa
Law Clerk, Judge Sandra L. Lynch, U.S. Court of Appeals, First Circuit, 2013-2014