Lynndon Groff

Associate (Licensed in New York, Texas license pending)

Lynndon Groff

Associate (Licensed in New York, Texas license pending)

Lynndon Groff is a trial lawyer with experience in corporate, insurance, environmental, and qui-tam litigation and investigations.

A former associate at O’Melveny & Myers LLP in New York, Mr. Groff is admitted to practice law in New York State, and his Texas license is pending. He has defended major loan servicers against federal-level qui tam claims and a large insurance company in complex state-level environmental insurance litigation, including trial.  Additionally, he has helped a manufacturing conglomerate to settle a federal investigation into bid rigging and a major financial institution to resolve various regulatory inquiries regarding low-latency stock trading.

He was a legal intern for Peter Susman QC in London, a judicial intern for Justice Peter W. Agnes, Jr., of the Massachusetts Appeals Court in Boston, and a case processing clerk for the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia.

Mr. Groff’s pro bono work has included assisting a Holocaust survivor in an application for German ghetto pension benefits and aiding an indigent client in a name change application.

He has a magna cum laude law degree from Boston College Law School, where he was a law review articles editor, and a magna cum laude Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Pennsylvania.  

Boston College Law School J.D. magna cum laude

  • Boston College Law Review (Articles Editor)
  • Grimes Moot Court Competition (Semi-Finalist)
  • Order of the Coif

University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, PA
Bachelor of Arts in Philosophy, Politics, and Economics (PPE), magna cum laude

  • Honors in PPE
  • Goldstone Prize for Best Honors Thesis in PPE


  • New York


  • Discrimination Disguised: The Market Access Test of Article 34 TFEU, 4 MICHIGAN STATE INTERNATIONAL LAW REVIEW FORUM CONVENIENS 1 (2015)
  • Note, Is Too Big to Fail Too Big to Confess: Scrutinizing the SEC’s “No-Admit” Consent Judgment Proposals, 54 BOSTON COLLEGE LAW REVIEW 1727 (2013)





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