Picture of Kasey Libby

Kasey Libby


Kasey Libby graduated cum laude from the Georgia State University College of Law in 2007 following his completion of his Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Georgia with honors. While in law school, Mr. Libby participated in moot court competitions and served as the Moot Court’s president. Also, Mr. Libby served as a mediator for the Fulton County State Court’s landlord/tenant program during his final academic year, mediating over 100 dispossessory and small claims cases.

Since he graduated in the spring of 2007, Mr. Libby has grown a business and real estate practice. Mr. Libby helps his clients determine the best approach to setting up their businesses, shape contracts that provide the best protection while preserving his clients’ other business opportunities, resolve business disputes as quickly as possible and, if necessary, litigate claims in Georgia courts. Mr. Libby also provides a range of real estate services including disputes related to transactions, title, and possession.

Mr. Libby provides cost-effective solutions to his clients’ needs and creates and maintains with them a trusting relationship through candor and support. Mr. Libby is loyal and dependable, and he keeps his clients’ best interests the main focus of his representation.


J.D., Georgia State University College of Law, Atlanta, Georgia, 2007
Graduated cum laude

B.A., University of Georgia, 1998
Graduated cum laude
- Honors: Presidential Scholar
- Honors: Dean's List

Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice Georgia
Georgia Court of Appeals
Supreme Court of Georgia
U.S. District Court Northern District of Georgia
Professional & Bar Association Memberships

State Bar of Georgia

Atlanta Bar Association

Appellate Cases
The Hudson Trio, LLC v. Buckhead Cmty. Bank, 304 Ga. App. 324, 696 S.E.2d 372 (2010): successfully defended appeal attacking (1) competency of expert testimony that real estate auctioned at foreclosure sold for fair market value; (2) competency of appraisal performed after foreclosure sale; and (3) notice of the foreclosure based on failure to properly identify the seller.
"Client Capacity Considerations in Elder Law: Legal and Ethical Challenges When Evaluating Clients," Strafford Publications, Inc., March 15, 2012.
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