Robert P. Myers, Attorney
Rob Myers was born in Pascagoula, Mississippi on August 21, 1966. He graduated from Pascagoula High School in 1984 and then attended Mississippi State University where he received his Bachelors of Professional Accounting in 1988. He received his Juris Doctorate from the University of Mississippi in 1991.
While at Ole Miss., Rob served as member and Treasurer of Moot Court Board in 1990-1991 and was a member of Phi Delta Phi legal fraternity.
Rob Myers was admitted to the Mississippi Bar in 1991 and is licensed to practice in various courts in Mississippi including the United States District Court, Northern and Southern Divisions, the Mississippi Supreme Court, and the Mississippi Court of Appeals, as well as the United States Fifth Circuit Court of Appeals.
Upon graduating from law school in 1991, Rob practiced law with the Gulfport firm of Mize, Blass, Lenoir & Laird, which later merged with the firm of Aultman, Tyner, McNeese, Ruffin & Laird.
In May 1995, Rob joined the firm of Owen & Galloway, P.L.L.C. where he practices law today. Rob became a partner in the firm on January 1, 2000, and his main areas of practice are medical malpractice, personal injury, and probate.
Rob served as a member of the Board of Directors for the Mississippi Young Lawyers' Association in 1996 and served as President of the Harrison County Young Lawyers Association in 2000.
|Education:||Mississippi State University|
U.S. District Court Northern District of Mississippi
U.S. District Court Southern District of Mississippi 1991
U.S. Court of Appeals 5th Circuit 1991
Listing provided by FindLaw. How to update or change your listing?
|Gulfport Medical Malpractice Lawyer|
The Case for Lenity in Adolescent Sentencing
Continuing research and developments in psychology and brain science show that the biological age of maturity is actually closer to 21 or 22, if not older. Yet for legal purposes, including sentencing, society treats people as adults once they reach age 18.
by John Leunig
Riley v. California: Warrantless searches of cell phones incident to arrest prohibited
The United States Supreme Court ruled that police generally may not, without a warrant, search digital information on a cell phone seized from an individual incident to arrest.
by John Leunig