Maloy Jenkins Parker partner, Bruce Maloy, has over 40 years
of experience trying criminal cases. He has tried over
100 state and federal criminal jury trials. Bruce has defended individuals accused of fraud, tax evasion,
money laundering, SEC violations, healthcare fraud, and other
complex crimes. He has also represented individuals charged
or investigated in transnational crimes.
Since 1995, Bruce has been Adjunct Professor of Law at
Emory University School of Law, teaching Transnational Criminal
Litigation and Advanced Issues in White Collar Crime. In addition, he is
a frequent lecturer on trial techniques and International Criminal
Law at conferences around the world. Bruce is a recognized expert on
International Criminal Law. Bruce has given expert testimony in extradition
proceedings in the United Kingdom, the Bahamas, and other jurisdictions.
He has frequently advised lawyers in other jurisdictions on criminal
law in the U.S. He also counsels foreign investigations or prosecutions. In the recent opinion in Ahmad, the European Court of Human Rights noted Bruce Maloy's testimony in the defendant's extradition hearing. Bruce was qualified and testified as an expert on American criminal law and procedure in that case.
In 2006, Bruce traveled to the Middle East as part of a U.N. program to teach human rights law to Iraqi judges and prosecutors. In 2017 he was part of a group of American College of Trial Lawyers that traveled to Iraq to assess the legal system's ability to assist NGO's and protect refugees.
As part of his commitment to equal access to justice, Bruce,
along with the Southern Center for Human Rights, sued the County
Commissioners of Fulton County, Georgia. They forced the county to
agree to better fund the county’s Public Defender Office so
that prisoners would have a lawyer within days of their arrest instead
of languishing in jail for months without representation. He also
successfully sued the State of Georgia under the Americans with
Disabilities Act on behalf of a blind state prisoner. His client
had, among other indignities, been written up for refusing to sign
a statement saying he had read and understood the inmate rule book.
Bruce was inducted into the American Board of Criminal Lawyers
in 1998 and the American College of Trial Lawyers in 2001. In 2013 he was President of the American Board of Criminal Lawyers, the most prestigious organization of criminal defense lawyers in the United States. He is
also a member of the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers,
the International Bar Association, and the Georgia Association of
Criminal Defense Lawyers, serving as President in 1990. Bruce
served on the Board of Directors (1989-1994) and as President (1994)
of the Federal Defenders Office in Atlanta. He has been rated in
the highest category for White Collar Litigation by Chambers.
According to Chambers, "Bruce Maloy deals with white-collar
investigations and is renowned for a 'gentle persuasive
style that is very effective with jurors and judges.'
A 'consummate lawyer for representing senior officers,'
Maloy is said to have a 'terrific ability to figure out
the best strategic move in a case.'" Bruce is also
a Georgia SuperLawyer in the White Collar Crime rankings. He is also recognized in Best Lawyers for his criminal defense expertise.
Bruce was born in Pensacola, Florida. He is a 1975 graduate
of Davidson College and received his J.D. from Emory University
School of Law in 1978.
Complex business crimes, including fraud, SEC violations,
mail fraud, tax evasion, FCPA and RICO; transnational criminal litigation including
extradition and jurisdiction challenges.
State Bar of Georgia (1978); United States District Court, Northern
District of Georgia (1978); United States Court of Appeals for the
Fifth Circuit (1978); Eight Circuit (1989); Eleventh Circuit (1981);
and District of Columbia Circuit (1985); United States Supreme Court
Davidson College, B.A. (1975);
Emory University School of Law, J.D. (1978).
American Board of Criminal Lawyers (1998; President 2013);
American College of Trial Lawyers (2001);
International Bar Association (1993);
National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers (1978);
Georgia Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers (1978; President, 1990);
Boards: Federal Defenders Office, Northern District of Georgia (1989-1994;
Adjunct Professor of Law, Emory University (1995 to present)
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