Mr. Price is Co-Chair of the National Trial Practice Group for Quinn Emanuel Urquhart & Sullivan and is resident in the firm's Los Angeles Office. Mr. Price is recognized as one of the leading trial lawyers in America and is a Fellow of the American College of Trial Lawyers. The National Law Journal has named him one of the top ten winning trial lawyers in the United States an unprecedented three times - in 2004, 2006 and in 2009 - the only trial lawyer so recognized this century, and one of only two so recognized since the annual list was first compiled in 1985. As a result of his stunning trial victories, Mr. Price has twice been named "Litigator of the Week" by The American Lawyer which stated that "he has quietly and quickly developed a record that rivals those of the best in the business." The Recorder (a top legal publication) named Mr. Price one of the California “Attorneys of the Year” for 2011. Chambers USA (2012) called him, “a top gun trial lawyer,’ who is well versed in trial work.” The Daily Journal named him one of the "Top 100 Lawyers in California" for 2012. Chambers USA (2013) reported that Mr. Price is a "fantastic trial lawyer who specializes in bet-the-company cases," and he is "devastating in court; he's one to keep your eye out for". Chambers USA (2014) reported that Mr. Price is "experienced in handling high-stakes disputes" and "he recently defended Micron in a patent infringement case worth over $1 billion."
Mr. Price's then-longest trial winning streak—30 trials—was profiled in 2001 in the California Law Business section of the Los Angeles and San Francisco Daily Journals. The streak ultimately extended to 35 trials.
The majority of Mr. Price's appearances have been for the defense and the great majority have resulted in defense verdicts. Mr. Price specializes in “bet-the-company” defense cases. In one notable example, Mr. Price successfully defended Micron Technology, Inc. in a true "bet-the-company" antitrust case involving random access memory chips during a three month jury trial in San Francisco Superior Court against Rambus, Inc. Rambus asserted claims for violations of the Cartwright Act and sought $4 billion in compensatory damages, trebled to $12 billion under the Cartwright Act, as well as other relief. The jury rejected Rambus’ claims and awarded no damages.