Justin T. Yedor


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  • Duke University School of Law, JD, cum laude, Executive Editor, Duke Journal of Constitutional Law & Public Policy, 2012
  • The College of William & Mary, BA, English, cum laude, 2007
  • California
  • North Carolina
  • U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of North Carolina
  • U.S. Court of Appeals for the 4th Circuit
Member, North Carolina Bar Association
  • French

Justin represents business clients in a variety of mortgage, banking, and commercial litigation matters. He maintains an active motions practice, both drafting and arguing dispositive motions and briefs. He also has in-house corporate experience gained through a secondment with a large manufacturing client.

As a law student, Justin served as a judicial intern for the Honorable Robert Edmunds, Supreme Court of North Carolina. As an undergraduate, he completed a summer study abroad program at Cambridge University, United Kingdom. 

Justin Yedor
T: +1 213 457 9863F: +1 213 457 9893Wells Fargo Center
South Tower
355 S. Grand Ave., Suite 4200
Los Angeles, CA 90071-3103

Successfully argued motion to dismiss on behalf of bank in lawsuit involving multiple breach of contract claims.

Successfully argued motion to dismiss in medical malpractice action on behalf of hospital system.

Successfully defended against debtors’ motion to dismiss and appeal of order allowing foreclosure sale.

Secondment with international manufacturer of water, gas, and electric “smart metering” products.  Negotiated numerous agreements concerning product sales, intellectual property, and Federal Communications Commission radio spectrum.

Drafted successful appellate brief in case before the North Carolina Supreme Court involving breach of fiduciary duty claim against bank.

Drafted successful motion for summary judgment on behalf of bank accused of violating the West Virginia Consumer Credit and Protection Act.  

Merit Award, 20th September Competition, The Alexandria Museum of Art, 2007
Co-author, "Where There’s Smoke, There’s Liability: How The Fireman’s Rule Could Keep North Carolinians From Getting Burned," The Resource, North Carolina Association of Defense Attorneys, August 2013
Author, Lacking Swiss Precision: The First Sale Doctrine in Costco v. Omega, 6 Duke J. Const. Law & Pub. Pol’y Sidebar 126, 2011