Alison Epperson

Associate

ニューヨーク

Alison JW Epperson is a member of the firm's White Collar, Investigations, Securities Litigation & Compliance group in the New York office. She helps clients navigate high-stakes white collar criminal investigations and enforcement matters, with a focus on the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act and anti-corruption compliance. 

Alison represents individuals and corporations in a broad range of white collar criminal defense, anti-corruption, and regulatory matters across the globe with a focus on the Foreign Corrupt Practices Act (FCPA) and other anti-corruption laws and regulations. Alison's practice involves conducting internal investigations, representing clients in matters before the U.S. Department of Justice and U.S. Securities & Exchange Commission, and securities laws violations. She has represented companies around the world in the oil and gas, education, technology, and financial industries. 

Alison remains committed to serving her community through pro bono representation and has experience in immigration and asylum matters, death penalty cases, policing and racial justice cases and policies, and a range of other constitutional issues. Alison has represented clients on civil and criminal matters in federal court, and has recently repressed a domestic violence victim in a Hague Convention proceeding. 

In addition, Alison has experience with the firm's Structured Finance group, specifically on asset-backed securities transactions, including PACE lien securitizations. She has also worked with Orrick's Public Policy group, helping with various multi-state campaigns.

Prior to joining Orrick, Alison graduated from Case Western Reserve University School of Law. In addition, while pursuing her undergraduate degree from Centre College, Alison worked on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., specifically in the Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions committee. In 2016, Alison co-founded the non-profit, CTE Hope, an organization dedicated to addressing the issues and research of traumatic brain injures and chronic traumatic encephalopathy.