Gregory  T. S. Bischoping

Gregory T. S. Bischoping

Gregory T. S. Bischoping is a litigation associate in the Washington, D.C. office of Munger, Tolles & Olson.

Mr. Bischoping has represented companies in internal investigations, regulatory inquiries, trials, and appeals. Mr. Bischoping has significant experience representing technology and innovation-driven companies, including in the areas of patent and trade secret litigation.

Prior to joining the firm, he clerked for Judge Kent A. Jordan of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Third Circuit and Chief Judge Leonard P. Stark of the U.S. District Court for the District of Delaware, now of the Federal Circuit. Between clerkships, he was an associate for a large law firm’s New York office.

Mr. Bischoping earned his J.D. cum laude from the University of Pennsylvania Law School, where he was a member of the appellate litigation clinic and served as online managing editor of the University of Pennsylvania Law Review. He graduated with a B.S. in chemistry and history from Boston College, where he worked for three years as a researcher in a physical chemistry laboratory, which was focused on solving fundamental challenges common in inorganic semiconductors.

Mr. Bischoping is involved in the D.C. legal community as an active member of the John Carroll Society, including participating in the planning of the 2022 Red Mass.


Significant Representations:

  • The University of California in an investigation of a prominent coach.
  • Southern California Edison Company in a high stakes employment-related appeal and mediation
  • A major financial institution facing potential regulatory enforcement by the Office of the Comptroller of the Currency.
  • Technology and innovation-driven companies in intellectual property and other disputes in industries that include web services, semiconductors, battery materials, financial services and pharmaceuticals.


Pro Bono

Mr. Bischoping maintains an active pro bono practice. His pro bono representations have included:

  • An individual who previously served the United States as a key witness in the prosecution of an infamous drug lord from his home country, where he faced deportation, in a habeas proceeding before the Southern District of New York and an immigration appeal to the Eleventh Circuit
  • Two female Afghan journalists in asylum proceedings, who fear persecution by the Taliban for their women’s rights activism.
  • An individual seeking withholding of removal and relief under the Convention Against Torture in an immigration appeal before the Third Circuit
  • An incarcerated individual bringing an equal protection challenge before the Ninth Circuit based on his being prosecuted as an adult at age 14 and his exclusion from California’s juvenile justice reform legislation