- Litigation & Dispute Resolution
- Supreme Court & Appellate
|Contact Info||Telephone: +1 202 263 3488|
Fax: +1 202 263 5388
|University ||Princeton University, A.B., summa cum laude, 2006|
|Law School||Stanford Law School, J.D., with distinction, 2009|
|Admitted||District of Columbia; New York; US Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit; US District Court for the Western District of Texas; US Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit; US Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit; US Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit|
Scott Noveck is an associate in Mayer Brown's Supreme Court & Appellate and Consumer Litigation & Class Actions practices. While at the firm, Scott has authored briefs in numerous cases before the US Supreme Court, the federal courts of appeals, and state appellate courts across the country. He previously served as a law clerk to Judge Patrick E. Higginbotham on the US Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit.
Scott earned his JD with distinction from Stanford Law School, where he received the Hilmer Oehlmann Jr. Prize for excellence in legal writing and the Walter J. Cummings Award for Best Brief in the Kirkwood Moot Court Competition. He was an Articles Editor for the Stanford Law Review and served two terms in the Stanford Law School Supreme Court Litigation Clinic, where he drafted briefs in numerous cases at both the certiorari and merits stages. Scott received his undergraduate degree summa cum laude from Princeton University, where he was awarded the Halbert White '72 Prize for the most outstanding economics major in his class and the Senior Thesis Prize in Economics. Scott's academic articles on Constitutional Law and the First Amendment have appeared in the Harvard Journal on Legislation, the Gonzaga Law Review, and the Cardozo Public Law, Policy & Ethics Journal.
Documents by this lawyer on Martindale.com
Fifth Circuit Overturns NLRB’s Anti-Arbitration D.R. Horton Ruling
Scott M. Noveck,Archis A. Parasharami, December 11, 2013
We have frequently chronicled the ongoing efforts of the plaintiffs’ bar to circumvent the Supreme Court’s decision in AT&T Mobility LLC v. Concepcion, which held that the Federal Arbitration Act (FAA) requires the enforcement of parties’ agreements to resolve their disputes...
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