Mr. Kravis began his legal career in the Navy JAG Corps, where he served for four years as a lieutenant.
Randy Kravis, Partner
Phone: (310) 975-7040
Fax: (310) 496-0758
Randy Kravis’s practice is limited exclusively to criminal appeals and writs. Mr. Kravis began his legal career in the Navy JAG Corps, where he served for four years as a lieutenant. During his service, he received several honors and awards, including the prestigious Navy Commendation Medal for his work as an appellate attorney.
Mr. Kravis also graduated magna cum laude from American University law school, was inducted into that school’s Honor Society, and served as an editor on its law review. Mr. Kravis’s practice is dedicated exclusively to helping defendants appeal their convictions in both the federal and California state courts.
In the course of his career as an appellate attorney, he has handled hundreds of appeals and writs of habeas corpus and has obtained reversals for his clients, including those in the United States Supreme Court Watson v. California, Naya v. California, the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals (United States v. Davis, 428 F.3d 802 9th Cir. 2005 and the California appellate courts (People v. Woren, People v. Valle, People v. Gonzalez, etc.) Mr. Kravis has also been a regular legal commentator on Fox News Channel and CNN. He is pleased to join in partnership with the talented group of attorneys that make up the Kravis, Graham & Zucker Law Firm.
The hidden wounds of combat
CNN’s Alina Cho talks to attorney Randy Kravis and Dr. Terry Lyles about suicide and PTSD in the military.
Soldier’s decision: A crime or his duty?
Randy Kravis talks with Randi Kaye about the defense of a soldier charged with negligent homicide in Afghanistan.
Contact us for a free consultation to see how we can help you.
Parole is a period of supervision that follows an individual after their release from prison. Most inmates will automatically be released to parole after finishing their “determinate” sentence.
Young offenders can be tried as adults and sentenced to extremely long or even life sentences as young as 14. In 2013, California passed a law changing child sentencing practices for certain crimes.
Effective January 1, 2016, SB 261 extends the unique youth offender parole process created in SB 260 (above) to inmates who committed crimes between the ages of 14-22, but were tried as adults.