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Listed in the Best Lawyers in America in Commercial Litigation (2009-2020), Michael is a former Vinson & Elkins litigation partner in his 25th year of practice. Michael represents clients in business, technology, trade secrets, non-compete, and employment litigation matters. In addition, his practice includes internal investigations, employment contracts, non-compete and non-disclosure agreements, federal and state agency compliance, counseling, and training. Michael also maintains an active local counsel practice for national law firms in high-stakes litigation in the Western District of Texas and Travis County.
Michael Marin joined UNB Law in July 2016, after four years at the University of Ottawa, where he was a full-time professor and founding Academic Director of the Business Law Clinic. In 2018, he was appointed Associate Dean and in July 2020 he became Acting Dean of the Faculty. (Source: www.unb.ca)
A former Wall Street trader and Yale-educated attorney, who was convicted of arson yesterday for burning down his Phoenix mansion, appeared to pop a pill after hearing the guilty verdict in court and died minutes later, according to Fox 10 News in Phoenix via New York Daily News.
(CBS/AP) PHOENIX - An autopsy report reveals that the former Wall Street trader who collapsed in court and later died after being found guilty of arson in June took cyanide to cause his death. The Maricopa County medical examiner's office says in a report released Friday that toxicology tests showed that Michael Marin had the poison in his system.
I am a lawyer by profession and most recently served as Law Clerk to the Hon. Mr. Justice Binnie of the Supreme Court of Canada. Prior to this, between 2008 and 2010, I practiced in the area of general commercial litigation at a Wall Street firm. My experience working at the epicenter of the Global Financial Crisis made me realize the need fundamentally reform the governance and regulation of large financial institutions. To this end, I am pursuing a Master of Law and writing a thesis that I hope will propose a regulatory framework better suited to mitigating the systemic risks that materialized three years ago. In 2011, I became a Fellow of Action Canada, where I am studying the links between inequality and the knowledge-based economy. I am also President of the CAPE Scholarship, which helps people from disadvantaged backgrounds pursue professional studies. Upon completion of my studies, I will join the University of Ottawa's Faculty of Law as an assistant professor. (Source: www.gatescambridge.org)