Carrington Giammittorio


Education and Clerkships

J.D., University of Virginia School of Law, 2016, Virginia Journal of Criminal Law, Articles Editor

B.A., University of Virginia, 2012, Echols Scholar


Texas, 2016


Carrington Giammittorio is an associate in the Litigation Practice Group in the Dallas office of Haynes and Boone.

Her practice focuses on government investigations, securities litigation, white collar defense, and antitrust. Carrington also assists clients in internal investigations.

At the University of Virginia School of Law, Carrington was the inaugural Law, Psychiatry, and Public Policy Fellow and served as an Articles Editor for the Virginia Journal of Criminal Law. She also worked as a research assistant for multiple professors, helping to edit books and design syllabi for seminars. This allowed her to hone her writing skills, efficiency, and attention to detail when handling complex legal concepts.

When not serving clients, Carrington is committed to the professional development of current undergraduate students at her alma mater. She is part of the University of Virginia’s Alumni Mentoring system and provides advice to students interested in law school and the legal profession.


Labor and Employment

The Updated Haynes and Boone Survey of OSHA’s Temporary Worker Initiative

The Occupational Safety and Health Administration (“OSHA”) continues to issue citations to employers under the Temporary Worker Initiative (“TWI”), and it appears this will remain the case in 2017.

Behind the Numbers

Kit Addleman and Carrington Giammittorio

Reviewing the SEC’s Claim of a Record-Breaking Year

The U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission reported a new single year high for enforcement actions in fiscal year 2016, filing a record 868 actions. Although this number is a significant jump from the previous two years, the total amount of penalties and disgorgements ordered is lower than in previous years.

Government Enforcement

Courthouse | Haynes and Boone, LLP

It’s the Thought that Counts: U.S. Supreme Court Pulls Back Newman’s Focus on Pecuniary Gain in Salman v. U.S.

On December 6th, the U.S. Supreme Court issued its much anticipated decision in Salman v. United States, the first insider trading case the high court has taken up in more than twenty years. Affirming the Ninth Circuit, the Court unanimously held that a jury may infer an insider has breached a duty simply by gifting confidential information to a trading relative...

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