I've been practicing military law for over 11 years now and it started as a jag - you know, practice for five years as a to advocate. And practicing as a prosecutor for a few years, I understood what it was to be a prosecutor. I understood how prosecutors think. And that's vital to the defense perspective, because if you go in with blinders on, you're gonna miss something. The other thing is being practical, right? So looking at a situation for what it is. You know, not opening up the book and just reading the law but actually getting boots on the ground and going to the scene of the alleged crime. Walking it. You have to have a lot of life experience and you've got to be able to just pull from a lot of different resources to think outside the box, to make a problem work and to solve the problem. When clients hire Mr. Jordan to come on board I'm gonna say that they get Dr. Banner and they get Hulk. So what I mean by that is the avengers reference which is for Hulk. Dr. Banner is very smart, very calm, cool and collected and that's what you get with Mr. Jordan with his intellectual aside. Then in the courtroom, when he needs to be on cross-examination, for instance, he just goes in there and tears apart. I tend to be pretty aggressive. Sometimes if I'm not getting what I want from the prosecutor, right, I let them know that. There's a time to do that, right, there's a time to drop the hammer. But there's also a time to come in and have a very finite approach. I'm highly competitive.

A military attorney performs many of the same duties as his civilian counterpart. The difference is that the attorney works for and with military personnel. Military legal personnel participate in court proceedings in courtrooms on military bases all across the globe.