AREA OF PRACTICE

Litigation & Arbitration

Biography

Cameron Moxley is a partner in the Firm's Litigation & Arbitration Practice Group. 

Cameron focuses his practice in complex financial and commercial litigation matters in federal, state, and bankruptcy courts in the United States. His experience includes trials and appeals in federal and state court, multi-district litigation, and the representation of creditor committees and foreign liquidators. 

From 2009 to 2011, Cameron clerked for the Honorable Jonathan Lippman, Chief Judge of the State of New York.

Representation

Representation of Awal Bank, BSC, through Charles Russell Speechlys, LLP, London as External Administrator of Awal Bank in a Kingdom of Bahrain administration, in connection with its Chapter 15 proceedings in the Southern District of New York.

Representation of a global pharmaceutical business with operations in India, Europe, Hong Kong, and the United States in relation to joint venture and other commercial disputes.

Representation of the Official Committee of Equity Security Holders in the Chapter 11 case of Adeptus Health Inc.

Representation of the Ad Hoc Committee of Equity Security Holders in the Chapter 11 case of Bonanza Creek Energy Corporation.

Education

Cornell Law School – J.D., cum laude, 2004
University of Florida – B.A., cum laude, 2001

Bar Admissions

U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of New York
U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York
New York
Publications
Co-author, "A Cauldron of Fraud: AHAB v SICL & Ors – from the Middle East to the Cayman Islands and beyond", INSOL World: The Quarterly Journal of INSOL International (October 2018)
Co-author, “The Fruit from a Poisoned Tree – Use of Unlawfully Obtained Evidence,” International Litigation News (September 2017)
Co-author, “Expert Q&A on RMBS Litigation,” Practical Law The Journal: Litigation (August/September 2015)
Co-author, “Allowing Discovery Of A Confidential Witness’s Identity,” Law360 (February 15, 2012)
Author, “Clerking for the Chief,” 75 Albany Law Review 645 (2011/2012)