Sophia Le - Romano Law

Sophia Le

Law Clerk


Law School

New York Law School


University of Texas at Austin

Sophia is a rising 3L at New York Law School where she is a Torts Teaching Assistant, a Research Assistant for Professor Richard Marsico's special education law treatise, and a Teaching Fellow for New York Law School's First-Year Academic Success Program.
Additionally, she is a member of the Asian American Law Students Association and serves as its Fundraising and Events Chair. Her areas of concentration include corporate law and litigation.

Prior to law school, Sophia graduated from the University of Texas at Austin where she majored in English Literature and minored in Information Studies. Her roles as Director of Communications for UT's sexual violence prevention organization and UT's representative of the Diversity & Inclusion Task Force prompted her interest in law school.

Sophia loves going on runs along NYC's West Side Highway and reading romantic comedy novels.

Blog Entries

  • Can You Enforce a Non-Compete Agreement Against an Independent Contractor in Florida?

    Many businesses use non-competition agreements to help ensure former employees do not use information they gained from the employer to benefit a competitor.  While they can serve a valid business interest, non-competes also restrict future employment so there are strict requirements regarding when they can be used.  In Florida, one area where they may be

  • Sarah Palin vs the New York Times: The Latest on Her Defamation Lawsuit

    Sarah Palin continues her fight against the New York Times, alleging defamation.  The case, originally filed in 2017, has been dismissed twice, but her legal team is appealing the latest dismissal.  Her chances of winning are slim under current case law because defamation is difficult to establish when the media writes about public figures.  The

  • Can You Legally Record a Conversation in New Jersey?

    New Jersey law regarding recording conversations is complex.  While you may be able to legally record a conversation in New Jersey for civil purposes, the rules for law enforcement are much stricter.  When parties are in different states, it gets even more confusing because you must consider other state and federal laws.  These can vary