Jordan Cameron is an experienced litigator and business strategist. He focuses most of his practice on a variety of commercial litigation matters including, contract enforcement/interpretation, copyright /trademark infringement (specifically counterfeiting), corporate governance and ownership disputes, employment disputes and fraud.
Notably, Mr. Cameron has pioneered compliance and litigation strategies in areas of Internet advertising/sales regulations and FTC advertising/sales compliance – including the federal CAN-SPAM Act, corresponding state laws, and the Truth in Advertising regulations. Mr. Cameron represents various Internet service providers in claims against individuals and networks who unlawfully utilize the ISP’s systems to abuse federal e-mail marketing laws and has obtained over 10 million dollars in judgments for clients. Recently, Mr. Cameron obtained a permanent injunction and significant monetary penalty against a pornography company who was unlawfully using e-mail to market its websites to children. Similarly, Mr. Cameron also provides compliance consulting and litigation services related to data privacy matters arising from state, Federal and international privacy laws, such as COPPA, California’s Privacy Right, and GDPR as examples.
Outside of the office, Mr. Cameron enjoys spending time with his wife and children, coaching his son’s baseball team, working in the garden, and adding to his outdoor kitchen. He is also very active in his church and enjoys the friendships created there.
- In 2018, after nearly three years of litigation and a trial wherein Mr. Cameron represented a sales company against a former sales manager for breach of non-competition and non-solicitation covenants, and theft of confidential information and trade secrets related to sales strategies and market analysis, the Court awarded Mr. Cameron’s client $601,000, including attorney’s fees. Prior settlement offers by Defendant did not exceed $100,000.
- In 2015, Mr. Cameron initiated an action on behalf of a Utah start-up technology company in a bet-the-company litigation matter arising from a breach of licensing agreement related to certain patent technology. The lawsuit alleged that an Australian entity had violated the Utah company’s exclusive world-wide license rights to patent technology, certain confidential information and other inventions. After a three day evidentiary hearing in Utah Federal District Court, the Court entered an injunction against the Australian company, its affiliated entities and all parties acting in concert or connection therewith, and awarded Mr. Cameron’s client its attorney’s fees. In April 2018, the Court entered a final judgment and order in favor of Mr. Cameron’s client in the amount of $4.7 million for damages stemming from the Australian company’s breach of, and interference with, the Utah company’s exclusive rights.
- Between 2012 and 2017, Mr. Nash and Mr. Cameron defended a distance education provider in a lawsuit brought in California by a former student. The student alleged fraud and asserted, among other things, that the Defendants operated a Ponzi scheme that resulted in failed investments. The Plaintiff sought millions of dollars in damages. After nearly five years of litigation, the Court dismissed Plaintiff’s lawsuit. Thereafter, the Plaintiff appealed the decision to the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals who unanimously affirmed the trial court’s decision within three weeks of oral argument. Thereafter, in 2017, the trial court awarded Mr. Nash and Mr. Cameron’s client over $400,000 in attorney’s fees.
- In 2017, Mr. Cameron acted as consulting counsel for another law firm in a Federal litigation matter involving trade defamation, trade libel and unfair business practices by an alleged unbiased product review site who, in collusion with Mr. Cameron’s client’s competitor, set out to damage the company’s reputation by posting false reviews and false information about the alleged harmful nature of the product. The posts gathered many tens of thousands of views and comments online resulting in significant harm to the company. After an evidentiary hearing, the Court entered an injunction against the review site and competitor and required them to disclose their relationship to the public.
- In 2015, Mr. Cameron represented one of the world’s premier golf brands in pursuing counterfeit claims against various individuals and entities who were dealing in unauthorized goods bearing the world-famous trademarks. The cases resulted in the recovery of the unauthorized and counterfeit goods, and significant monetary penalties against the Defendants.
- In 2014, Mr. Cameron initiated a lawsuit on behalf of an Internet access service who provides email services and other social network offerings to children in Utah. The lawsuit alleged that a foreign company violated the Federal CAN-SPAM Act in sending thousands of adult themed emails to children in Utah without disclosing the explicit nature of the emails. After the foreign company failed to appear and defend, the Utah Federal District Court entered judgment in the amount of $4.5 million based on the number of CAN-SPAM violations that existed in the emails. Thereafter, the foreign company, together with its parent company, appeared in the action and attempted to challenge the judgment. After a three day trial, the Court upheld the judgment, and added the parent company as a judgment debtor for the total amount of the judgment.
- In fall 2016, Kelly Nash and Jordan Cameron obtained a TRO in Utah’s Third District Court enforcing non-disclosure, non-compete and non-recruitment provisions of a contract, which resulted in a favorable settlement for a large contractor.
- Following an early 2015 day long evidentiary TRO and Preliminary Injunction hearing in Utah’s Fourth District Court, Kelly Nash and Jordan Cameron obtained a stipulated $500,000 judgment of breach of non-competition and trade secret misappropriation claims.
- DuFour v. Allen, Case Nos. 14-56980, 14-57009 (9th Cir., 02/22/17) (affirmed summary judgment dismissing fraud and conspiracy claims per statutes of limitation).
- Cameron, Jordan K. (2019, March). Do we really need the California Consumer Privacy Act? Utah Business. p. 93.
- The CAN-SPAM Compliance Manual, 2011
- Creating a Refuge Within the United States: Correcting the Problems of the Asylum Applicant’s Hybrid Burden of Proof, 2007 Utah L. Rev. 1171
- Harassment: Where is the Line? Corporate Counsel Spring Symposium, 2015
- Mass Email Marketing Pitfalls, Utah Cyberlaw Symposium, 2012
University of Utah, S.J. Quinney College of Law, J.D., with honors (2008)
- Staff Member, Utah Law Review
Brigham Young University, B.A. – Spanish Literature, Film & Media Arts minor (2005)
All State and Federal Courts in Utah
United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit