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Christina C. Brunty

Christina C. Brunty


Illinois, U.S.A.

tel: 312-627-2555
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Local Time: Mon. 23:04


Christina Brunty is an associate in the business litigation practice group in Dykema’s Chicago office. Ms. Brunty’s practice focuses on a variety of complex civil matters, including products and premises liability defense, consumer financial services litigation, antitrust litigation, trade secrets litigation, personal injury defense, and data and privacy litigation. Ms. Brunty also assists a variety of commercial clients with antibribery, antiboycott, and privacy compliance, including during investigations and enforcement actions.

Prior to joining Dykema, in her summer after her first year of law school, Ms. Brunty worked as a research assistant for Professor Avishalom Tor, conducting research in the area of behavioral law and economics. In law school, Ms. Brunty served as Editor-in-Chief for Volume 42 of the Journal of College and University Law. She also completed an externship with the National Immigrant Justice Center in which she argued in front of the Chicago Immigration Court and helped secure asylum for her clients.

Bar Admissions

Illinois, 2016


University of Notre Dame Law School, J.D., 2016 University of California at Los Angeles, 2011
Areas of Practice

Balancing Fourth Amendment Expectations in the Electronic Era
Dykema, July 2018

As rapid technological changes in the 21st century continue to expand the types and volume of private electronic information, the Fourth Amendment’s privacy protections are evolving. Originally, “Fourth Amendment jurisprudence was tied to common-law trespass” and provided protections against searches of property. See, United States v. Jones, 565 U.S. 400, 405 (2012)...

“Seismic Shifts in Digital Technology:” Supreme Court Creates Exception to Third-Party Doctrine for Cell-Site Location Information
Dykema, June 2018

After not disturbing the Third-Party Doctrine for more than 40 years, the Supreme Court created a significant exception to it inCarpenter v. United States. Slip Op., 16-402 (Jun. 22, 2018). Under the Third-Party Doctrine, individuals who voluntarily provide personal information to third parties are deemed to relinquish their legitimate reasonable expectation of privacy in that information...

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