Bradley has lengthy experience at the pre-trial, trial, and appellate level on both sides of the lecturn.  He has provided integral research and work product as the exclusive law clerk to the D.C. Public Defender's Forensic Practice Group.  There, he grappled with complex evidentiary issues both in limine and during trial.  His team handled any case which required expertise in a wide range of forensic disciplines including, but not limited to: forensic pathology, ballistics, tool-mark analysis, cell phone drive testing, biomechanical engineering, and physics.  Further, Bradley was a contributing author in the Public Defender's Amicus Curiae brief to the D.C. Court of Appeals concerning Daubert versus Frye regimes for qualifying expert witnesses.  See Murray v. Motorola Inc., No. 14-DAN-18 (D.C.) (en banc).

Subsequently, Bradley served as volunteer attorney for both the Juvenile Litigation Team and one of the Circuit Court felony Litigation teams for the Maryland Office of the Public Defender.

Following this, he worked for various large law firms as investigative counsel responding to investigative requests from the USAID Office of the Inspector General.  He piloted different investigations into fraud and misappropriation of US funds in the middle east.

Bradley returned to criminal law at the pleasure of the elected 10th Judicial District Attorney for the State of Colorado as a Deputy DA.  There, he managed between 800 and 1400 cases at any given time, litigated a wide variety of misdeanor and felony cases, charged his own cases, assisted with training at the police academy, and worked with the bench to secure night service warrants.  Bradley currently serves as an Assistant Prosecutor for the City of Seattle.


Prior to relocating to the east coast, Bradley worked with the Appellate Division of the Los Angeles District Attorney's Office.  There, he provided extensive support to both the Habeas Litigation Unit and numerous practitioners at various stages of Appeal.  He drafted and filed multiple Returns in response to Petitions for Writs of Habeas Corpus, Informal Responses, Supplemental Briefs, and Respondent Briefs.  He is well-versed in vehicles of collateral attack at the state-level as well as interlocutory review.

Further, Bradley considers himself to be uniquely knowledgeable in the history of prosecutorial pre-trial discovery duties and obligations as he spent considerable time on this topic both practically (in the habeas setting) and scholastically.  See Were California Prosecutors ever in Compliance with Brady?  - A Prosecutor's Pre-trial Discovery Duties Prior to the "Victims' Bill of Rights"


Prior to and during law school, Bradley worked for a plaintiff-side national legal service provider representing retailers.  There he dealt directly with corporate clients in providing pre-litigation support in the recovery of damages from those accused of embezzlement or external theft of corporate assets.  He created best practices for the company's legal analysts and client internal investigation teams, he served as the company's business intelligence analyst, and drafted all corporate collateral on client data security and breach mitigation protocol. Finally, Bradley managed a state-by-state research project which resulted in the drafting of proposed legislation on tort reform.  These efforts are further reflected in an editorial publication to which he is a contributing author. See "A Reasonable Rant on Civil Recovery".

In addition to Bradley's experience in the civil arena, he has conducted research in the areas of Maritime Law and Admiralty Jurisdiction.  This includes relevant coursework on both topics as well as more extensive scholarship on Maritime Piracy in the regions of the Guinea Gulf and the Somali Coast.  See Effective Suppression of Maritime Piracy through Reciprocal Cooperation - A Duty of Communication.