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ALAN KABAT, PARTNER
Alan Kabat received a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Washington in 1983. He received a Ph.D. in Biology from Harvard University in 1990. Mr. Kabat received a J.D. degree from Georgetown University Law Center in 1998. He was a member of the American Criminal Law Review, and served as Editor-In-Chief for its Thirteenth Survey of White Collar Crime. Mr. Kabat is a member of the American Bar Association and the Metropolitan Washington Employment Lawyers’ Association (MWELA). He is currently co-chair of the Amicus Committee for MWELA. He also serves as discovery coordinator for a complex multidistrict litigation matter. Mr. Kabat has practiced law with Lynne Bernabei since 1998.
Mr. Kabat has been admitted to practice law in Maryland since 1998, in the District of Columbia since 1999, and in Virginia since 2008. He is also admitted to practice before the U.S. Supreme Court; the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia, Second, Fourth, Sixth, Ninth, and Tenth Circuits; and the U.S. District Courts for District of Columbia, Maryland, and the Eastern District of Virginia.
Mr. Kabat has authored the following articles:
Katz, D. & Kabat, A., “No Windfall After All,” The National Law Journal (November 10, 2003).
Bernabei, L. and Kabat, A., “The Effect of Unemployment and Workers’ Compensation Agency Decisions on Employment Discrimination Litigation,” 3 Journal of Employment Discrimination Law 98 (Spring 2001).
Bernabei, L. and Kabat, A., “How Revisions to the Federal Discovery Rules Will Increase Rather Than Curb Discovery Abuse,” 1 Journal of Employment Discrimination Law 101 (2000).
Katz, D. and Kabat, A., “Electronic Discovery in Employment Discrimination Cases”, TRIAL (December, 1998).
“Scarlet Letter Sex Offender Databases and Community Notification: Sacrificing Personal Privacy for a Symbol’s Sake,” 35 Am. Crim. L. Rev. 333 (1998).
Kabat, A., “How (Not) to Litigate A Sexual Harassment Class Action“, The Labor Lawyer (Volume 19, Number 2, Fall 2003) (book review of “Class Action,” which later became the movie, “The North Country”).