Christopher C. Muha
Associate

cmuha@kaiserdillon.com | P (202) 640-4407

Chris Muha is an associate at KaiserDillon PLLC. He represents clients in white-collar criminal matters, as well as complex civil litigation.

Before joining KaiserDillon PLLC, Chris litigated complex cases for almost six years at Williams & Connolly LLP, one of the District’s leading litigation firms. There he represented Fortune 50 companies, high net worth individuals and smaller businesses in a wide range of matters in federal courts, state courts and arbitration proceedings across the country. He also devoted hundreds of hours to the representation of pro bono clients in social security, landlord/tenant and immigration matters.

Chris is a 2006 graduate of Yale Law School. After law school he clerked for the Honorable William H. Pryor Jr. on the United States Court of Appeals for the 11th Circuit, where he analyzed diverse criminal and civil matters and helped draft opinions. Before law school Chris studied at Franciscan University of Steubenville, where he obtained a Master’s degree in Philosophy and a Bachelor’s degree, summa cum laude, in Philosophy and Theology.

Outside of his legal practice Chris serves as the President of the Brian Muha Memorial Foundation, a charity that serves young people in the inner cities of Columbus, Cleveland and Steubenville, Ohio, and Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. The Foundation provides after-school recreation and tutoring to more than 100 children per week, funds two educational scholarships, and provides food and rental assistance to needy families.

Chris is licensed to practice law in the District of Columbia, the State of Ohio, the Commonwealth of Virginia, the United States District Court for the District of Maryland and the United States District Court for the District of Columbia.

Education
  • J.D., Yale Law School
  • M.A., Philosophy, Franciscan University of Steubenville
  • B.A., Franciscan University of Steubenville, summa cum laude
Government Service
  • Clerkship, The Honorable William H. Pryor Jr., United States Court of Appeals for the Eleventh Circuit

Bill Pittard Featured in Law 360: “When Russia Investigations Collide”.

Justin Dillon and Matt Kaiser Publish Op-Ed: Minnesota’s Failed Football Boycott Was a Blow to Fairness in Campus Sexual Assault Hearings

Justin Dillon and Matt Kaiser Publish Op-Ed in Los Angeles Times: Absurdity Reigns in Campus Sexual Assault Trials.

Justin Dillon Publishes Op-Ed on Lawnews.com: Why We Are Suing the Government on Behalf of Students Accused of Sexual Misconduct

Matt Kaiser Guest Blogs on Washington Legal Foundation The Legal Pulse: Overcriminalization Timeline: Mens Rea, Public Welfare Offenses and Responsible Corporate Officer Doctrine

Matt Kaiser and Justin Dillon Publish an Editorial in the Los Angeles Times: How to Punish Campus Sexual Assault

Matt Kaiser Publishes an Editorial in The Washington Times: Being an Executive is not a Crime

Matt Kaiser and Justin Dillon Publish Editorial in LA Times: Why It’s Unfair for Colleges to Use Outside Investigators in Rape Cases.

Justin Dillon and Matt Kaiser Publish Op-Ed in the National Law Journal: The DOJ’s Crackdown on White-Collar Crime Creates ‘Cruel Alternative’

Matt Kaiser and Justin Dillon Publish Op-ed in The Weekly Standard: The Campus Sex Scene: How Congress Can Make It Worse

Justin Dillon and Matt Kaiser Publish Op-ed in The Washington Post: We’ve defended lots of campus sexual assault cases, so we know just how unfair they are

Matt Kaiser Publishes Editorial in Baltimore Sun: A Minimum of Reform

Justin Dillon and Matt Kaiser Publish Op-Ed in San Diego Union-Tribune: California Bill Won’t Solve Sexual Assault Problem on Campus

Justin Dillon and Matt Kaiser Publish Op-Ed in Boston Herald: College Courts Flunks Fairness Test

Matt Kaiser Publishes an Article for Time Magazine: Some Rules about Consent are “Unfair” to Male Students”

Matt Kaiser and Justin Dillon Publish an Editorial in the Wall Street Journal: The White House Flunks a Test on Sexual Assault

Matt Kaiser and Justin Dillon Publish a Letter to the Editor in the New York Times: The Rights of the Accused