Andrew Bradt is a scholar of civil procedure, conflict of laws, and remedies. His current research focuses on the adaptation of procedural and choice-of-law systems to large-scale multijurisdictional litigation, with a particular interest in federal multidistrict litigation. Bradt’s most recent article, “A Radical Proposal: The Multidistrict Litigation Act of 1968,” was published in the University of Pennsylvania Law Review.
Forthcoming work will appear in the California Law Review, the William & Mary Law Review, and the Review of Litigation. His earlier articles were published in the Washington University Law Review, the Notre Dame Law Review, the U.C. Davis Law Review, the Hastings Law Journal, and the University of Arkansas Law Review. Bradt is also a co-author, with Geoffrey C. Hazard, William A. Fletcher, and Stephen McG. Bundy, of Pleading and Procedure–Cases and Materials, 11th Edition (Foundation Press, 2015).
Prior to joining the Berkeley Law faculty, Bradt was a Climenko Fellow and Lecturer on Law at Harvard Law School. Before entering academia, Bradt worked as a litigator in the Issues & Appeals Group at Jones Day in New York City, and at Ropes & Gray in Boston. He also served as a law clerk to the Honorable Robert A. Katzmann of the United States Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit and the Honorable Patti B. Saris of the United States District Court for the District of Massachusetts. He is a member of the state bars of Massachusetts and New York. Bradt graduated magna cum laude from Harvard Law School, where he received the Joseph H. Beale Prize for Conflict of Laws, and summa cum laude from Harvard College with a degree in Social Studies.
B.A., Harvard College (2002)
J.D., Harvard Law School (2005)