Andrew is a first-chair litigator who represents individuals and corporations through complex and difficult criminal and civil situations.
Andrew represents individuals and corporations both pre- and post-indictment and in investigations for alleged fraud, conspiracy, money laundering, false statements, financial aid fraud, tax fraud, price fixing, FARA violations, and FCPA violations.
Andrew also frequently represents parties subject to government investigations, including those facing civil investigative demands by the DOJ and FTC. He has conducted internal investigations, risk assessments, and due diligence for numerous international corporations in response to DOJ subpoenas, civil investigative demands, whistleblower complaints, and other allegations.
Andrew has especially deep experience representing doctors and hospitals accused of health care fraud and false statements. His writing on health care fraud has repeatedly appeared in the Wall Street Journal, as well as a top-tier medical journal.
Andrew has represented companies and individuals in a wide range of commercial disputes involving under consumer protection laws, privacy laws including COPPA, antitrust laws, the Anti-Terrorism Act, alleged breaches of contract, ridesharing, employment law, and alleged thefts of intellectual property.
Andrew serves as Chair of the Washington, D.C. office's Pro Bono Committee, and devotes substantial time to pro bono work, with a focus on wrongful convictions. Andrew is a member of the Board of Directors of the Mid-Atlantic Innocence Project and has served as lead counsel on numerous wrongful convictions matters.
Andrew is also an adjunct professor at Georgetown Law Center, where he teaches a course on wrongful convictions, and he previously taught at George Washington University Law School. Prior to joining the firm, Andrew served as a law clerk to the Honorable James C. Cacheris of the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Virginia.