Tanner Bryce Jones, an experienced versatile litigator, has joined Anderson Kill’s New York office as a shareholder. He concentrates his practice in commercial litigation, judgment enforcement, and employment law.
Mr. Jones comes to Anderson Kill from a boutique litigation firm that he founded in 2018, where he quickly built a significant book of business serving small and medium-sized businesses. As managing director, he developed and executed litigation strategies for commercial and high net worth clients in state and federal trial and appellate courts.
Before forming his own firm, Mr. Jones was an eDiscovery project manager who deployed cutting edge technology to help clients mine and analyze large amounts of data in litigation and internal investigations. Prior to this he provided operational support to a government anticorruption taskforce and legal representation to children in abuse and neglect proceedings.
Mr. Jones obtained his J.D. and a Certificate in International Law at Columbia University School of Law, where he helped found the Columbia Private Equity Society and was a member of an award-winning Columbia team at the Willem C. Vis International Arbitration Moot Court held in Vienna, Austria. A native of Norman, Oklahoma, he holds a B.A. in Economics from the University of Oklahoma.
As a member of the Lawyers’ Assistance Program Committee of the New York City Bar Association, he assists in monitoring of attorneys overcoming mental health, drug, and/or alcohol issues. Bryce dedicates much of his non-professional time to Rissho Kosei-kai, an international lay Buddhist organization.
“In an entrepreneurial legal career, Bryce has proven an ability to attract clients, develop effective strategies and litigate successfully,” said Robert M. Horkovich, Anderson Kill’s managing shareholder. “We are delighted that he is bringing his energy and skills to Anderson Kill.”
Mr. Jones is admitted to practice in New York and Oklahoma as well as U.S. District Courts in the Southern and Eastern Districts of New York, the Court of International Trade, and the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit.