Edward Meyers is a litigation partner at Stein Mitchell Beato & Missner LLP.  He has served as counsel in a variety of cases including complex matters; breach of contract, complex construction matters, credit and mortgage lending, consumer fraud, insurance coverage, civil RICO, shareholder litigation, securities claims, class actions, disputes involving state and federal agencies, including DOJ, SEC, DOD, FTC, and FDIC; and government contract matters, including contract claims and bid protest actions at the GAO and Court of Federal Claims.

Mr. Meyers was an associate in the Washington D.C. office of Kirkland & Ellis, LLP from 2006 to 2012.


SuperLawyers® Rising Star, Washington, D.C. (2014 and 2015)


  • Judicial law clerk for the Hon. Loren A. Smith of the United States Court of Federal Claims


Catholic University of America, Columbus School of Law, J.D., summa cum laude, 2005

  • John L. Garvey Award, first in class
  • Associate Editor, Catholic University Law Review
  • Thurgood Marshall American Inn of Court

Vanderbilt University, B.A., U.S. History, 1995


  • Virginia, 2005
  • District of Columbia, 2007


  • Trial counsel for the contractor in breach of contract case against a power company regarding the construction of a power plant in Colorado. After a four-week trial, the jury returned a verdict favorable to the client.
  • Counsel for an international construction company in an arbitration of the largest construction project in the history of Wisconsin. After conducting targeted discovery, the matter was resolved favorably for the client.
  • Counsel for oil companies in a civil RICO case concerning oil and natural gas exploration rights in a seabed subject to the competing territorial claims of four countries. After successfully moving to transfer the case, the transferee court dismissed the case for lack of proximate cause, which was affirmed by the appellate court.
  • Counsel for national credit card company in litigation with the FTC and FDIC regarding allegations of unfair and deceptive business practices. After securing several positive rulings from the court, including the ability to depose the federal government, the matter was settled.
  • Counsel for software developer protesting the award of a federal contract to develop and maintain a public database system. Following a hearing, the court granted an injunction prohibiting the performance of the contract, ordered the replacement of the official responsible for choosing the contract awardee, and awarded attorneys’ fees under the EAJA. Following re-award of the contract, represented the software developer protesting the re-award decision and the court again entered an injunction prohibiting performance and again awarded attorneys’ fees under the EAJA.

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