Kevin Osborne

Erickson Kramer Osborne LLP
44 Tehama Street
San Francisco, CA 94105
(415) 635-0631

Kevin Osborne has tried multiple civil jury trials and arbitrations and has represented the United States in trial for the major crimes division of the US Attorney's Office. He is a Spanish speaker and is proud to represent many Spanish-speaking clients.  Prior to Erickson Kramer Osborne LLP, he worked for a large national private law firm, the United States Attorney's Office, and the Santa Clara County Superior Court in the heart of Silicon Valley.

Before becoming a lawyer, he worked on countless civil and human rights' projects such as the International Criminal Tribunal for Cambodia, the International Citizens Tribunal for Sudan, the Cuba-America Amistad Foundation, and the Costa Rica Chamber of Commerce.

Practice Areas
  • Class Action
  • Privacy
  • Wage & Hour
  • Financial Fraud

  • Fraley v. Facebook: $20 million
  • Carducci v. Wells Fargo: $10 million
  • Gonzalez v. Home Depot: $8 million
  • Camp v. Instacart: $4+ million

  • Matias v. Star-J Trucking: $1+ million
  • Frias v. California Materials: $2+ million
  • Reclusado v. Smith: $2+ million

  • Juris Doctor, Santa Clara University School of Law (2007)
  • M.A. International Affairs, University of California, San Diego (2003)
  • B.A. Economics, Western New England University (2000)

  • Board Member - Alexander Community Law Center, Santa Clara Law

  • San Francisco Trial Lawyers Association
  • Consumer Attorneys of California
  • National Trial Lawyers Association

  • The National Trial Lawyers -Top 100 Civil Plaintiff Attorney (2016-2020)
  • Rising Star - Super Lawyers - Northern California (2018)
  • The National Trial Lawyers - Top 40 Under 40 Civil Plaintiff Attorney Nomination (2017, 2019)
  • Trial Lawyer of the Year Nominee - San Francisco Trial Lawyers Association (2017)

Publications and Presentations
  • "California's Privacy Gamechanger"
  • "The Work War"
  • "A Potential Win for Employeeship: The California Supreme Court Ruling in Dynamex Could Add Another Nail to the Coffin of Independent Contractor Subterfuges"