State Bar of Texas (1998)
U.S. District Court, Eastern District of Texas
U.S. District Court, Western District of Texas
South Texas College of Law 1998, Cum Laude
Articles Editor, South Texas Law Review, Order of the Barristers
University of Texas at San Antonio, B.A., Sociology, 1995
Complex Commercial Litigation
Property Tax Litigation
After graduating from South Texas College Law, Cum Laude, Mr. Pullen began his career as the Briefing Attorney for Chief Justice Michael H. Schneider of the Court of Appeals for the First Judicial District of Texas. Prior to joining Pulman, Cappuccio & Pullen, LLP, Mr. Pullen was a partner in a national law firm, where he litigated commercial disputes in Texas and across the United States.
Mr. Pullen’s practice encompasses a variety of practice areas. While he continues to focus on representing clients in complex commercial litigation, Mr. Pullen’s practice also includes the representation of affordable housing providers, medical providers, and commercial property owners in property tax litigation. Mr. Pullen also routinely advises clients on their general business and corporate matters.
Mr. Pullen was recognized by Thompson Reuters Magazine as a “Texas Rising Star” 2007-2011 and a Scene in SA Magazine, Best Lawyer 2010-2016 and 2018. Mr. Pullen also devotes a significant amount of time to giving back to the community and has served as the President of the Board of Directors of the Barshop Jewish Community Center, the San Antonio Children’s Museum Board of Directors, the Campus of the San Antonio Jewish Community and a board member of the Jewish Federation of San Antonio and Consumer Credit Counseling Commission of San Antonio. Mr. Pullen currently serves on the Board of Directors of San Antonio Tennis Association.
State Bar of Texas
Federal Bar Association
Scene in S.A. Magazine "Best Lawyers in San Antonio" in 2010 – 2016 and 2018
Select Reported Cases
Six v. Generations Federal Credit Union, 891 F.3d 508 (4th Cir. 2018).
Drury Southwest Inc. v. Louie Ledeaux No. 1, Inc., 2013 WL 5812989 (Tex. App.-San Antonio, 2013).
Guns, Domestic Violence, Interstate Commerce and the Lautenberg Amendment: “[S]imply Because Congress May Conclude that a Particular Activity Affects Interstate Commerce Does Not Necessarily Make it So.”, 1998 South Texas Law Review, Vol. 39, No. 4.