Mr. Roberts was admitted to practice law in Virginia in 1986 and before the United States Supreme Court in 1991. Mr. Roberts has a broad background of experience in litigation and business. His practice includes the successful representation of clientele in obtaining recoveries in cases of personal injury, in commercial disputes, and in civil rights. Additionally, Mr. Roberts has served as corporate counsel and director for several electronic technology corporations. Mr. Roberts is a founder and the principal member of the firm of Thomas H. Roberts & Associates, P.C. He earned his Bachelor of Arts degree with honors in business and economics from Gordon College in New England and his Juris Doctorate degree from the University of Richmond Law School.
With a passion for liberty and justice, Mr. Roberts regularly represents individuals protecting rights and enforcing the constraints on government officials guaranteed by the Constitutions of the United States and Virginia. Mr. Roberts family arrived in the United States in 1667 seeking religious freedom – he continues that strong tradition in litigating matters involving religious freedom. Mr. Roberts lived four informative years in Afghanistan, and has witnessed first hand the dramatic differences between countries with deep traditions of religious liberty that have enabled the blessings of a people who understand the gravity of the words adopted on July 4, 1776, “We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness.”
Mr. Roberts is a former member of the Virginia Polygraph Examiner’s Advisory Board
Publications: Devastating Injuries in healthcare Workers: Description of the Crisis and Legislative Solution to the Epidemic of Back Injury from Patient Lifting; Journal of Long-Term Effects of Medical Implants, 15(2)225-241 (2005). Coauthor w/ Richard F. Edlich, MD, PhD., et al.
“Discourage litigation. Persuade your neighbors to compromise whenever you can. Point out to them how the nominal winner is often a real loser – in fees, expenses, and waste of time. As a peacemaker the lawyer has a superior opportunity of being a good man. There will still be business enough.”
The Collected Works of Abraham Lincoln edited by Roy P. Basler, Volume II, “Notes for a Law Lecture”(July 1, 1850?), p. 81.