Martin G. Weinberg, a nationally prominent criminal defense lawyer based in Boston, is ranked among the nation's best litigators and appellate advocates by many within the legal community. A 1971 Harvard Law School graduate, he has been recognized repeatedly for his accomplishments as a trial and appellate attorney, educator and legal expert. Selected by his peers as one of the best criminal and white collar defense lawyers in the country for over 25 consecutive years, Weinberg was named One of the Top 10 Lawyers in Massachusetts in 2011. He has represented accused defendants in over 20 federal district courts, eight U.S. Courts of Appeal, and in the U.S. Supreme Court, where he successfully argued the landmark Fourth Amendment case of United States v. Chadwick. He is the former director of the National Association of Criminal Defense Lawyers. Read Lawyer of the Year interview with Weinberg.
Martin G. Weinberg has been chief trial and appellate counsel in hundreds of cases for more than four decades. He's been the lawyer of choice for industry leaders, including prominent trial attorneys, corporate executives, medical professionals and internet pioneers. He has defended his clients on charges ranging from money laundering, tax evasion, political corruption, securities fraud, mail, wire and bank fraud, to racketeering, drug smuggling, internet sex offenses, computer theft, and murder. He successfully challenged the Department of Justice’s reliance on the Stored Communications Act to seize the content of emails in violation of the Fourth Amendment (United States v Warshak). His experience includes organizing and directing case-specific teams of nationally selected attorneys, skilled forensic and traditional investigators, and specialized experts. Read interview about DiMasi-Vitale Trial.
“… a criminal defense lawyer of
“Known for his savvy handling of
“The extension of the Fourth Amendment to emails is a groundbreaking opinion that is of pivotal importance in terms of protecting privacy in the Internet Age.”
—Weinberg quoted by AP following Warshak decision
"[Warshak] … may someday be seen as a watershed moment in the extension of our Constitutional rights to the Internet."
— Law Professor Paul Ohm