Lindsey Brown


Lindsey is a partner in Milgrom & Daskam’s litigation practice group. She represents clients in a variety of matters, including employment, contract, and business disputes. An experienced and effective advocate, Lindsey counsels clients in all phases of litigation, whether navigating mediation or representing their interests at trial. 

Prior to joining Milgrom & Daskam, Lindsey spent five years as a Deputy District Attorney in the First Judicial District, serving the citizens of Jefferson and Gilpin Counties. During her time as a prosecutor, Lindsey handled thousands of complex criminal matters, including cases of drug trafficking, aggravated robbery, kidnapping, homicide, and sexual assault. She has tried over 40 cases to verdict. 

Lindsey earned her Juris Doctorate from the University of Denver Sturm College of Law, where she was a member of the nationally-ranked Trial Team. Lindsey also worked as a judicial fellow for District Court Judge Christopher Zenisek, of the First Judicial District. Lindsey completed her undergraduate studies at the College of Saint Benedict (St. Joseph, MN) where she graduated with honors, majoring in Peace and Conflict Studies with a minor in Hispanic Studies. Lindsey is proficient in Spanish. 

Outside of the office, Lindsey enjoys spending time with her husband, daughters, and rescue greyhound. She also serves as a board member of Denver MAMA (“Mother Attorneys Mentoring Association”), an organization focused on supporting and empowering working mothers in the practice of law.  


Complex Commercial Litigation

Employment Law

Business Disputes


Employment Law

Workplace Accommodations for Nursing Mothers

Many women choose to breastfeed their newborns, as the benefits of nursing are well-established. However, returning to work can present challenges to nursing mothers. Currently, twenty-eight states have laws related to supporting nursing women at work, and Colorado is among them.

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LLC Member Bankruptcy and Automatic Buy-Out Provisions

When an LLC member claims bankruptcy, or otherwise becomes insolvent, it can pose problems for the LLC and other members. Many operating agreements contain provisions addressing this scenario, which often allow for the other members to immediately purchase the membership interests of the bankrupt or insolvent member. The buy-out process is often automatic, meaning the insolvent member has no choice in the selling of their membership interests. This is a harsh remedy, appropriately reserved for situations where the bankrupt or insolvent member is in serious financial peril.

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Employment Law

How Employers Can Support Working Moms Post-Pandemic

Working moms have been especially hard-hit by the stress of pandemic life. When schools and daycares shut down, working moms* were expected to take on the role of teacher, in addition to their other two full-time jobs: mom and employee.

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