Mohammad N. Khan is the Chief Operating Officer of Chugh, LLP and an attorney based out of the company’s Los Angeles office. As Chief Operating Officer of Chugh, LLP, Mohammad oversees a number of departments including Information Technologies, Marketing, Accounts Receivable and Human Resources. He also developed and guides the firm’s financial growth strategy at each of the five US offices as well as the Affiliate offices located in India.
His legal practice areas include both litigation and transactional work. On the litigation side, he works predominantly within employment, information technology, and business law. On the transactional side, he works on a wide range of areas including: contracts, master services agreements, stock purchase agreements, stock option plans, HR compliance and general corporate governance.
Prior to joining Chugh, LLP, Mohammad worked in both the Legal and Human Resource Departments of Princess Cruise Lines, Ltd. Mohammad earned a Bachelor of Arts degree in Political Science, graduating with honors, from the University of California at Berkeley. He completed his Juris Doctor degree from Indiana University Maurer School of Law, where he was awarded Dean’s Honors and the Jackson Lewis Labor and Employment Law scholarship. Mohammad also co-authored a paper in the Nevada Law Journal entitled “Undermining or Promoting Democratic Government? An Economic and Empirical Analysis of the Two Views of Public Sector Collective Bargaining.”
Mohammad has served as the Mentoring Chair of the South Asian Bar Association of Southern California for two terms, and continues to mentor young professionals both in and out of the legal profession.
District of Columbia
B.A. University of California, Berkeley
J.D. (Juris Doctor), Indiana University Maurer School of Law
South Asian Bar Association (SABA)
Developments in Literacy (DIL)
National Employment Lawyers Association (NELA)
HONORS & AWARDS
2019 Vistage Impact Award Nominee
2019 Certificate of Appreciation Award – ABAOC
PUBLICATIONS AND LECTURES
Undermining or Promoting Democratic Government? An Economic and Empirical Analysis of the Two Views