Noah Clements spent years working here in DC for one of the biggest law firms in the world. While there, he successfully handled international fraud and corruption investigations, employment litigation with national security implications, complex railroad transportation cases, and software-related intellectual property issues. He launched his own firm in 2011.
Mr. Clements is a seasoned, insightful and experienced lawyer with a compelling track record of tackling tough cases. In 2011 he earned the Florida Bar President’s Pro Bono Service Award for his immigration work.
Mr. Clements attends national and local educational seminars to stay on the cutting-edge of criminal defense and DUI issues. On-going professional development in a wide variety of defense areas – such as The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) Standardized Field Sobriety Testing Course — ensure his ability to challenge breath, blood and urine alcohol tests, and other complex forensic issues, with state-of-the-art research and insight.
Before entering law, Mr. Clements founded computer consulting companies in New York and North Carolina. He also designed and developed large scale reliable computer software systems with special expertise in financial portfolio management software and bioinformatics tools.
Mr. Clements graduated with honors from the Duke University School of Law in 2005 and received his B.A. in economics from the University of Texas at Austin. Prior to beginning private practice, Mr. Clements clerked for the Honorable Scott A. Brister, Justice of the Supreme Court of Texas.
The National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers;
The National College for DUI Defense;
Superior Court Trial Lawyers Association;
Maryland Criminal Defense Attorneys’ Association.
The Capitol Area Immigrants’ Rights Coalition
Bar and Court Admissions:
District of Columbia, 2007
United States District Court for the District of Columbia
United States District Court for the District of Maryland
United States Circuit Court for the D.C. Circuit
United States Circuit Court for the Second Circuit
United States Circuit Court for the Fourth Circuit
“The GPLv3 – Legal Risks in Government Applications”, IT Law Today, July/August 2007, with Richard Wilder & Allison Schary
“Flipping a Coin: A Solution for the Inherent Unreliability of Eyewitness Identification Testimony”, 40 Ind. L. Rev. 271 (2007)