Marc Legrand



Education and Clerkships

J.D., Columbia Law School, 2014,

Harlan Fiske Stone Scholar; Journal of Environmental Law

B.A., Political Science, Wake Forest University, 2011,

summa cum laude; Phi Beta Kappa

  • Judicial Intern to the Honorable John G. Koeltl, U.S. District Court for the Southern District of New York, Spring 2013
  • Legislative Intern in the Office of State Representative Mark Strama, Summer 2009


Texas, 2014




Marc Legrand joined Haynes and Boone in 2014 after working in the firm’s Dallas office during his two summers as a law student.

As an Associate in the Intellectual Property Practice Group, Marc’s practice focuses on helping clients acquire, protect, and monetize valuable intellectual property and technology assets. Marc has assisted with non-disclosure agreements, licensing agreements for software, trademarks, and patents, website terms of use and privacy policies, and the intellectual property components of complex corporate transactions.

Before coming to Haynes and Boone, Marc studied at Columbia Law School where he was an editor for the Foundation Moot Court program and on the staff of the Columbia Journal of Environmental Law. Marc also spent a semester as a judicial intern to the Hon. John G. Koeltl of the United States District Court for the Southern District of New York.

Marc is a native speaker of both English and French.


Haynes and Boone Advises Rmax Operating in Sale to Sika

A team of Haynes and Boone lawyers from three offices advised Rmax Operating, LLC, a market leader in building insulation technology for more than 37 years, in its agreement to be sold to Sika Corporation.

Law 360

Gavin George and Marc Legrand in Law360: Franchisors Must Find the Right Data Security Balance

In recent years, a number of franchisors have fallen victim to data breaches, including Jimmy John’s, Dairy Queen, The UPS Store, Wyndham and SuperValu. Between lost goodwill, the cost of investigating and responding to the breach, private lawsuits, and government enforcement actions, it’s no surprise that such data breaches are expensive. In 2014, the Ponemon Institute estimated that U.S. organizations paid an average of $5.9 million dollars per data breach...

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