O’Melveny Worldwide

Natalie D. Camastra is a litigator who focuses her practice on complex litigation and internal investigations. Natalie represents clients in a wide range of industries, including healthcare, emerging technology, and consumer products. She dedicates a significant portion of her practice to pro bono advocacy, focusing on impact litigation and the needs of Spanish-speaking and immigrant communities.

As a law student at Georgetown University Law Center, Natalie successfully represented asylum seekers before the Arlington Immigration Court, achieving favorable outcomes despite changes in the treatment of gender-based asylum claims. She also earned a writing award as part of the school’s first-year Beaudry Moot Court Competition, served as an executive editor for the Food & Drug Law Journal, and advised first-year students in Georgetown's legal practice program.

Prior to law school, Natalie worked alongside congressional offices, agency officials, White House staff, and other stakeholders to craft and implement federal policy solutions in the areas of healthcare and immigration on behalf of the Latina community.

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Representative Litigation and Counseling Matters

  • Represent leading food and beverage retailers and manufacturers to defend alleged Proposition 65 violations and putative class actions alleging false advertising and consumer protection claims
  • Defended national managed care organization in False Claims Act qui tam action relating to compliance with Medicare Advantage regulations
  • Represent managed care organizations in connection with investigations by the Department of Justice
  • Counsel managed care organizations in connection with internal investigations into alleged regulatory, Anti-Kickback Statute and False Claims Act violations
  • Provide pro bono representation to individuals seeking immigration relief, including adjustment of immigration status and asylum; secured legal permanent residency (green card status) to refugee survivor of torture
  • Represented Planned Parenthood Arizona and individual clinicians in litigation challenging statutes that reduce access to reproductive health care
  • Counsel leading Los Angeles organizations serving individuals experiencing homelessness on the constitutional rights of its residents

Representative Appellate Matters

  • Victory at the Ninth Circuit in an immigration case, obtaining relief for a young woman seeking asylum (Padilla Ortiz v. Garland)
  • Amicus briefs to the United States Supreme Court on behalf of federal defender and sentencing reform advocacy organizations to end violations of the Fifth and Sixth Amendments caused by federal sentencing judges’ practice of considering conduct for which the defendant was acquitted by a jury in enhancing, often significantly, the defendant’s sentence
  • Amicus brief to the United States Supreme Court on behalf of sixty-nine leading American business enterprises urging the Court to reaffirm that racial and ethnic diversity in university admissions is a compelling state interest (Students for Fair Admissions, Inc. v. University of North Carolina and Students for Fair Admissions, Inc. v. President & Fellows of Harvard College, Nos. 20-1199 and 21-707)


  • Spanish


Bar Admissions

  • California

Court Admissions

  • US Court of Appeals, Ninth Circuit


  • Georgetown University, J.D.
  • University of California at Berkeley, B.A.