Kyle Grimm, based in Cadwalader's New York office, focuses his practice primarily in the areas of complex commercial and corporate litigation.
Kyle has written on a range of topics including standing doctrine, administrative rulemakings, environmental regulation, and the use of wiretap evidence in white-collar prosecutions. Some of his published work includes “Endangerment” of the Common Law: Do Rulemakings as to Greenhouse Gases Under the Clean Air Act Displace Federal Common-Law Claims for the Public Nuisance of Global Warming?, 41 Seton Hall L. Rev. 671 (2011) and The Expanded Use of Wiretap Evidence in White-Collar Prosecutions: Rebalancing Privacy Through More Vigorous Enforcement of the Predicate Offense Requirement and the Suppression Provisions of Title III, Pace Law Review (forthcoming Fall 2013). Kyle also maintains an active pro bono practice.
Before joining Cadwalader, Kyle served as a law clerk for United States District Judge Anne E. Thompson (D.N.J.).
He received his law degree, summa cum laude and Order of the Coif, from Seton Hall University School of Law, where he was both a Chancellor's Scholar and the Thomas J. Brandle Scholar. While in law school, Kyle served on the editorial board of the Seton Hall Law Review. He is admitted to practice in the State of New York.
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