Jennifer is an associate in Mayer Brown's Washington DC office and a member of the International Trade and Public Policy, Regulatory & Government Affairs groups.

Jennifer routinely advises clients ranging from small businesses to multinational corporations on US forced labor law requirements and compliance with US customs laws and regulations, including tariff classifications, country of origin determinations, preferential duty treatment, and application of Section 301 duties. She represents clients in customs and trade remedy matters before various US government agencies, and has experience conducting internal investigations into companies’ compliance with international trade laws and regulations, preparing prior and voluntary self-disclosures, and identifying solutions to proposed government penalties.

In addition to her international trade practice, Jennifer helps clients navigate the Committee on Foreign Investment in the United States (“CFIUS”) process, working closely with clients and other parties to secure CFIUS approval.

Before joining Mayer Brown, Jennifer was an associate at another major law firm in Washington DC, where she regularly advised clients on trade, CFIUS, and anti-bribery and anti-corruption matters.

Jennifer earned her law degree from the University of Virginia School of Law, where she was a Managing Editor of the Virginia Journal of International Law. While in law school, she advocated for and represented Virginia youth through the JustChildren Child Advocacy Clinic. She also served as a legal intern with the US Department of Education Office for Civil Rights. Jennifer earned her BA, summa cum laude, in history from Connecticut College. She is admitted to practice in the District of Columbia and Maryland.

US-China Trade Monthly Newsletter


University of Virginia School of Law, JD
Managing Editor, Virginia Journal of International Law

Connecticut College, BA, summa cum laude


  • District of Columbia
  • Maryland


  • American Bar Association
  • Women’s Bar Association of the District of Columbia