Our Website Uses Cookies 


We and the third parties that provide content, functionality, or business services on our website may use cookies to collect information about your browsing activities in order to provide you with more relevant content and promotional materials, on and off the website, and help us understand your interests and improve the website.


For more information, please contact us or consult our Privacy Notice.

Your binder contains too many pages, the maximum is 40.

We are unable to add this page to your binder, please try again later.

This page has been added to your binder.

July 6, 2020

WASHINGTON— Law360 has named Covington partners Sean Akins, Dustin Cho, Adrian Perry, Jennifer Saperstein, Kayleigh Scalzo, Ashley Simonsen, and William Woolston among its “Rising Stars.” Covington’s seven “Rising Stars” were the most of any firm this year. This annual recognition honors top lawyers under 40 “whose legal accomplishments transcend their age.” ...

July 6, 2020, Law360

July 6, 2020

BRUSSELS—Covington advised airBaltic on the notification to the European Commission of a €250 million recapitalization by the Latvian government. The measure was approved today under the EU’s Temporary Framework for State aid measures to support the economy in the current COVID-19 outbreak. In the second quarter of 2020, Member States and non-EU countries ...

July 6, 2020

WASHINGTON—Covington has ranked first in average pro bono hours performed by lawyers based in the United States in 2019 for the second year in a row, according to The American Lawyer newly released Annual Pro Bono Survey. The American Lawyer also ranked Covington second overall among Am Law 200 firms in its annual survey. The scorecard considers the average ...

July 3, 2020, Intellectual Property Magazine

Beth Brinkmann appeared on Intellectual Property Magazine’s podcast to discuss the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Federal Circuit’s ruling in Arthrex v. Smith & Nephew. The court determined that the appointment of administrative patent judges by the Secretary of Commerce was unconstitutional.