former federal prosecutors
with 20 Years of
Department of Justice Experience
with Licenses in California, New York,
Connecticut, and Massachusetts
OVER $100 MILLION SECURED
in Judgments, Settlements,
that Puts Victims First.
Founder & Principal Trial Attorney
Hi, I’m Terrence, and I’m here to help in whatever way I can.
I am a former federal prosecutor, former civil litigator on behalf of the United States government, and the Founder and Principal Attorney at JONES LAW, the Law Office of Terrence Jones. I graduated from Yale University, attended Loyola Law School, and am licensed to practice law in both California and New York.
But, most importantly, I am a trial lawyer.
For that reason—having actually taken cases into a courtroom, presented our cause to the jury, and asked for a verdict in our client's favor—my approach to helping you and your family get the justice you deserve is vastly different than most behind-the-desk attorneys.
Today, my practice remains rooted in justice-seeking, and I continue draw upon the breadth of experience I had as a Justice Department lawyer to help victims and to defend the wrongly accused. I take on a wide range causes—from civil rights and discrimination, to catastrophic car and truck collisions, to sexual harassment and abuse, to wrongful termination and hostile work environments, to criminal defense, and more.
Hi, I’m Indira, and I’m here to help in whatever way I can.
I, too, am a former federal prosecutor, former civil litigator on behalf of the United States government, and for more than 15 years have stood side-by-side with Terrence in the courtroom as trusted partners in the fight for justice. I graduated from the University of Chicago, attended Boston University School of Law, and am licensed to practice law in both California, Massachusetts, and Connecticut.
But, most importantly, I put victims first—always.
As an Assistant United States Attorney, I worked tirelessly for federal crime victims and everyday consumers, recovering hundreds of millions of dollars in restitution and federal penalties. For me, being a prosecutor wasn’t just about trying to convict a criminal—it was equally important to vindicate the rights of crime victims and amplify their voices. That’s real justice.
Today, I continue to take a victim-centric approach to cases that is holistic and trauma-informed. I continue to draw upon the experience I had directing large-scale victim recovery actions at the U.S. Attorney’s Office to hold the front line against the war waged on the poorest and most vulnerable among us. Given my personal and professional background, I am just as comfortable standing up to argue in front of a federal judge with a lifetime presidential appointment as I am sitting on a curb in a homeless encampment to take on clients who have been wrongly denied the benefits to which they are entitled.