Bayard, P.A., a Meritas® member law firm based in Wilmington Delaware, announced today that Stephen B. Brauerman has been elected as Membership Chair of the Delaware Chapter of the Federal Bar Association. He will serve a two-year term.
Brauerman is an associate at Bayard and concentrates his practice on corporate and intellectual property litigation in Delaware’s state and federal courts, including the renowned Delaware Court of Chancery. He has litigated a wide array of cases involving fiduciary duty claims, corporate and alternative entity control issues, advancement/indemnification, breach of contract, antitrust, securities, patent infringement, copyright infringement, and trademark matters.
A frequent writer, Brauerman has recently published articles in Dow Jones Corporate Governance, The Bankruptcy Strategist and Executive Counsel on topics including Delaware’s emerging definition of bad faith, developing issues in corporate governance, and the McNulty Memo.
Brauerman graduated from The John Hopkins University with a B.A., with honors, in 2003, and earned his J.D., cum laude, from American University’s Washington College of Law in 2006. While in law school, Brauerman interned with the Honorable Gerald Bruce Lee of the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Virginia. Additionally, he acquired litigation experience working in both the civil and appellate divisions of the United States Attorney’s Office for the District of Columbia. He was Editor-in-Chief of American University Law Review (Volume 55). Brauerman is admitted to practice in Delaware and New Jersey.
Bayard, P.A., a Wilmington, Delaware-based firm, has nationally recognized practices in commercial bankruptcy, corporate and commercial litigation, intellectual property, securitization, structured finance, and insurance insolvencies. Other established practices include counseling clients in the formation of corporations and other alternative entities, real estate, insurance, tax, estate planning and estate administration, and domestic disputes.