Andrew is a Justice Fellow at Loevy & Loevy. He focuses on getting redress for those harmed by the misuse of artificial intelligence and digital surveillance technologies, including facial recognition, biometric data collection, and algorithmic decision-making. Andrew is committed to investigating how emerging technologies worsen inequality and target marginalized communities, and using the law to combat such injustices where they occur.
Prior to joining Loevy & Loevy, Andrew served as a law clerk for Judge Diane P. Wood of the United States Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit. Andrew is a graduate of Yale Law School and Harvard College. As part of Yale’s Supreme Court Advocacy Clinic, Andrew worked on a petition for certiorari on behalf of a class of Occupy protesters arrested en masse by police on the Brooklyn Bridge, and an amicus brief on behalf of the National Immigration Law Center arguing for the application of vagueness doctrine to deportation statutes in Sessions v. Dimaya, 138 S.Ct. 1204 (2018). As a clinical student in Yale’s Appellate Litigation Project, Andrew was part of a team that successfully secured remand on behalf of a client facing deportation who sought to present evidence of citizenship. Andrew was also one of the founding editors of the Law and Political Economy blog.
Before law school, Andrew studied Chinese politics on a Marshall Scholarship in the UK, conducted research at a governance innovation think tank, and worked on the legislative teams of two U.S. Senators, where he advised on economic policy issues including consumer protection, economic development, trade, labor, and budget policy.
Yale Law School
• J.D. – 2018
• M.Sc. in Modern Chinese Studies (with Distinction) – 2011
London School of Economics
• M.Sc. in Politics and Communication (with Distinction) – 2010
• A.B. (magna cum laude) in Social Studies – 2009
• Citation in Mandarin Chinese
• Marshall Scholar – 2009
Clerkships & Past Employment
• Law Clerk, Hon. Diane P. Wood, U.S. Court of Appeals for the Seventh Circuit