Aaron attended law school at the University of California at Berkeley, where he graduated Order of the Coif, the highest level of distinction. While in law school, Aaron wrote an article about class action waivers that was published by the California Law Review, one of the top law reviews in the country.
Aaron served as a research assistant to Professor Franklin Zimring, who described Aaron in the acknowledgements section of one of his books as a “statistical jack-of-all-trades.”
Rising Star, Northern California Super Lawyers, 2018-2023
- J.D., University of California at Berkeley (Berkeley Law), 2015
- B.A., Phi Beta Kappa, University of California at Berkeley, 2008
Impact of the Viking River Cruises Ruling on PAGA and Mass Arbitrations
October 24, 2022
Why Justices' PAGA Ruling May Not Be Real Win For Cos.
Law360 Employment Authority
July 12, 2022
Co-author, DoorDash: Quick Food, Slow Justice
March 24, 2020
In the Breach (co-author)
Trial Magazine, American Association for Justice
Winning Strategies in Privacy and Data Security Class Actions: the Plaintiffs’ Perspective
Berkeley Center for Law & Technology
January 10, 2017
Circumventing Concepcion: Conceptualizing Innovative Strategies to Ensure the Enforcement of Consumer Protection Laws in the Age of the Inviolable Class Action Waiver
103 Calif. L. Review 699
Religiosity and Same-Sex Marriage in the United States and Europe
32 Berkeley J. Int'l. L 195
Representation of Consumers, Whistleblowers, & Employees
Aaron represented consumers whose personal information was impacted by the Anthem data breach, which was announced in 2015 as affecting nearly 80 million insurance customers. The case resulted in a $115 million settlement, which offered extended credit monitoring to affected consumers.
Aaron represents video advertisers in a putative class action against Facebook alleging that the company inflated its metrics for the average time users spent watching video ads, causing the plaintiffs to spend more for video advertising on Facebook than they otherwise would have.
Aaron represents mortgage borrowers in a putative class action against Wells Fargo for improperly denying loan modifications and invalidly foreclosing due to a software error or related calculation errors by Wells Fargo.
Aaron represented a class of mortgage borrowers against JPMorgan Chase, alleging that the bank charged them invalid “post-payment interest” when they paid off their loans. The case resulted in an $11 million settlement.
Aaron represents a qui tam whistleblower in a matter that is currently under seal.