Jenner & Block

Andrew C. Noll is a member of the Appellate and Supreme Court Practice Group and an associate in the firm’s Litigation Department.  His practice focuses on appellate and trial litigation and advising clients in complex constitutional, statutory, and regulatory matters.

Mr. Noll has significant experience drafting briefs and advising clients in complex constitutional, statutory, and regulatory matters.  Mr. Noll has been the primary author of briefs at both the certiorari and merits stages before the United States Supreme Court, and has also drafted numerous briefs and substantive motions in matters pending before federal and state trial and appellate courts.  Mr. Noll’s experience spans a number of substantive areas and industries, including First Amendment, copyright, entertainment, energy, telecommunications, insurance, and complex commercial litigation.  As a member of the Government Controversies and Public Policy Litigation Practice Group, Mr. Noll has also represented clients in government investigations and enforcement actions and prepared clients for testimony before Congress.

Mr. Noll maintains an active pro bono practice. He has authored numerous amicus briefs in immigration, criminal procedure, and habeas cases.  Mr. Noll is also a member of the team representing plaintiffs in Carcaño v. Cooper, where the firm is challenging North Carolina’s House Bill 142—the replacement to the law that barred transgender individuals from using public facilities, including restrooms, consistent with their gender identities.

Mr. Noll received his J.D. from Stanford Law School in 2014, where he served as a development editor on the Stanford Law Review and was a semifinalist in the Kirkwood Moot Court Competition.  He was also a member of the Stanford Supreme Court Litigation Clinic and the Stanford Youth and Education Law Project Clinic.  Mr. Noll received his B.A. in government from the College of William & Mary in 2010.

Prior to joining the firm, Mr. Noll served as a law clerk to the Honorable Jeffrey R. Howard, chief judge of the United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit, and to the Honorable Rudolph Contreras of the United States District Court for the District of Columbia.