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Jamar R. Brown - Associate

About Jamar

Jamar joined Rosenberg Martin Greenberg as an associate in the firm’s litigation department in March 2016. His practice includes the representation of companies, investors, and property owners in various commercial, real estate, and contractual disputes in federal and state courts. He most recently served as an Assistant State’s Attorney for Baltimore City since 2012. Jamar represented the state of Maryland in the prosecution of a wide array of criminal cases, including violent crimes, felony firearms and narcotics violations, and cases involving defendants designated by law enforcement as violent repeat offenders. Prior to joining the prosecutor's office, Jamar clerked for the Honorable Marcella A. Holland, former administrative judge for the Circuit Court for Baltimore City.

A graduate of the University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law, Jamar competed throughout the country as a member of the law school's nationally-ranked National Trial Team. Upon graduation, Jamar was inducted into the Order of Barristers, a national recognition for excellence in trial advocacy.

In addition to his law practice, Jamar serves on numerous community organizations including the boards of Court Appointed Special Advocates (CASA) of Baltimore and Pratt Contemporaries, a philanthropic organization of the Enoch Pratt Free Library.  Jamar also serves as co-chair of the Open Society Institute-Baltimore Leadership Council. He is a member of the Federal Bar Association, the Maryland State Bar Association, the Bar Association of Baltimore City, and the Monumental City Bar Association.

Speaking Engagements:

  • Keynote Speaker, Doctors for America Leadership Conference - “Social Determinants of Health: How Crime and Criminal Justice Impact Health” (October 2015 | Washington, D.C.)

Representative Matters

  • In Redox Power Systems LLC v. Citrin, et al. (February 22, 2018), David Wyand and Jamar Brown represented two directors in an LLC to defend against an attempt by the LLC to remove them from the management of the company and to force them to sell their shares at a discount.  During the trial of the case, the Circuit Court for Howard County entered judgment in favor of RMG’s clients, holding that the Operating Agreement did not give the other directors of the company the power to remove RMG’s clients as directors and did not permit the forced buyout of shares.


  • University of Maryland Francis King Carey School of Law (J.D., 2011)
  • Emory University (B.A., 2006)

Bar Admissions

  • Maryland
  • U.S. District Court, District of Maryland
  • U.S. Court of Appeals, Fourth Circuit