Marvin Lowenthal’s practice focuses on white collar defense, general commercial and securities litigation, and privacy. Marvin is a Certified Information Privacy Professional (CIPP) in the U.S.
Prior to joining the firm, Marvin was an associate at Cleary Gottlieb Steen & Hamilton. He also served as a Law Clerk for the Honorable Jerry E. Smith of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Fifth Circuit and as a Research Specialist at the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.
Marvin is a magna cum laude graduate of the University of Michigan Law School, where he served as Executive Editor of Incorporation of the Michigan Law Review and was a member of the Order of the Coif. He received a Master of Arts in Teaching from American University and a Bachelor of Arts, with honors, from the University of Chicago, where he studied physics and linguistics.
Super Lawyers recognized Marvin as a Rising Star each year since 2018.
Marvin Lowenthal’s practice focuses on white collar defense, general commercial and securities litigation, and privacy. Marvin is a Certified Information Privacy Professional (CIPP) in…
University of Michigan Law School (J.D., magna cum laude, 2011); American University (M.A. 2008); University of Chicago (B.A., with honors, 2006)
New York State; New Jersey State; U.S. District Courts for the Southern and Eastern Districts of New York; U.S. District Court for the District of New Jersey
Activities and Affiliations
Certified Information Privacy Professional/United States (CIPP/US)
Member, Science and Law Committee of the New York City Bar Association
Karen H Bromberg and Marvin J Lowenthal examine the Stop Hacks and Improve Electronic Data Security (“SHIELD”) Act, which amends New York’s current data breach notification law and places increased obligations on businesses that handle private data. With the SHIELD Act, New York joins the growing list of states that have adopted legislation to strengthen consumer privacy protections.
Lawrence T Gresser and Marvin J Lowenthal highlight the ways in which artificial intelligence may affect the law firms of the future in their most recent article for the New York Law Journal.