Chamber Litigation Center
Fighting for business in the courts
Founded in 1977, the U.S. Chamber Litigation Center fights for business at every level of the U.S. judicial system, on virtually every issue affecting business, including class actions and arbitration, labor and employment, energy and environment, securities and corporate governance, financial regulation, free speech, preemption, government contracts, and criminal law.
Explore the case database
Use advanced search features to view recent activity on the regulatory litigation and amicus briefs the Litigation Center has filed on behalf of the business community.
As federal agencies pursue aggressive policy changes through regulation, the Chamber is leveraging its litigation expertise to address these threats.
- Executive Vice President and Chief Counsel, U.S. Chamber Litigation Center
- Senior Vice President and Deputy Chief Counsel, U.S. Chamber Litigation Center
Recent case activity by issue
The San Martín mine case is the first to go before an RRM panel, and the outcomes could set a potentially damaging precedent for labor disputes moving forward, impacting the U.S. business community.
If you assume the U.S. Constitution’s standing rules never apply in state court, think again.
The Supreme Court has an opportunity to rein in the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.
Three key Court victories, aided by the Chamber's Litigation Center, helped secure business rights and spur growth.
The Glacier Northwest ruling offers an important protection for employers facing destructive union behavior. If taken too far, such behavior may come at a steep price for the union.
The Supreme Court handed the business community a major victory in Axon v. FTC, a case that raised the question of whether a defendant can challenge the constitutionality of the FTC’s structure directly in federal district court without first wading through the cumbersome administrative processes.
The U.S. Supreme Court heard oral arguments on January 10 in a case addressing the question of whether the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA) preempts a state tort claim against a labor union for intentionally destroying an employer’s property during such a dispute.
The NLRB's complaint against the CEO of Amazon is unfair and will ultimately be found to be without merit.