Lindsey Sciavicco Williamson is a public policy attorney in Holland & Knight's Atlanta office, where she focuses her practice on regulatory and administrative law.
As part of her regulatory practice, Ms. Williamson represents clients before myriad Georgia state and local governmental agencies, including the Public Service Commission and the Office of State Administrative Hearings. She provides counsel for contested cases through the preparation of testimony, research and analysis, with an emphasis on public utility law and the natural gas industry. Ms. Williamson has counseled clients on a wide range of public utility issues, including certificate of public convenience and necessity proceedings, county-wide safety plans, and capacity supply plans.
Ms. Williamson has experience advising clients on syndicated and single lender facilities, including cash-flow facilities, asset-based loans and real estate financings.
Ms. Williamson also is an experienced litigator and has assisted clients in matters involving false advertisement, administrative litigation, contract disputes, product liability, construction litigation and public officer ethics.
In addition, Ms. Williamson provides in-depth pro bono representation to several groups. Her work includes drafting agreements for a nonprofit organization that serves to protect children and prevent child abuse, assisting a disadvantaged community seeking to pass legislation to protect its rights to land, and drafting wills for clients with terminal diseases. Ms. Williamson also serves as the Atlanta office's fundraiser representative for United Way.
Prior to joining Holland & Knight, Ms. Williamson interned at the Walton County District Attorney's office as part of the Prosecutorial Clinic, where she had the opportunity to handle hearings and take guilty pleas, as well as write briefs and assist with trial preparation for the Special Victims Unit.
Ms. Williamson interned for Judge Stephen Dillard of the Court of Appeals of Georgia and volunteered with the Court Appointed Special Advocates for Children (CASA), championing the best interests of abused and neglected children in courtrooms and communities. She was a member of the editorial board and an articles editor on the managing board of the Georgia Law Review while in law school. Ms. Williamson was published in Volume 48 of the Georgia Law Review.
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