Jordan T. Steiner

Admitted to Practice

  • State of Ohio (2015)
  • Commonwealth of Kentucky (2016)
  • State of Indiana (2018)
  • U.S. District Court, Southern District of Ohio (2018)
  • U.S. District Court, Southern District of Indiana (2018)
  • U.S. District Court, Northern District of Indiana (2018)


  • J.D., Salmon P. Chase College of Law, Northern Kentucky University (2015), cum laude
  • M.S., Northern Kentucky University (2015)
  • B.A., Murray State University (2012)

Jordan T. Steiner

Mr. Steiner is an associate attorney in Kohnen & Patton’s Litigation Practice Group, who strives to provide his clients with innovative, cost-effective, litigation solutions.

Upon graduation from the Salmon P. Chase College of Law, Mr. Steiner received his Juris Doctor, cum laude, while simultaneously receiving a Master of Science degree in Health Informatics. He was Associate Editor of the Northern Kentucky Law Review during his second year of law school, and Lead Articles Editor during his third year.  Following graduation, Mr. Steiner served as Judicial Law Clerk to Justice Michelle M. Keller on the Kentucky Supreme Court. Mr. Steiner has a broad range of experience in litigation and employment law. As a result, he prides himself in his ability to approach any legal matter with enthusiasm and vigor in order to obtain his clients’ desired outcomes.

Mr. Steiner is an avid soccer enthusiast who spent two seasons playing semi-professional indoor soccer in the Premier Arena Soccer League. He continues to play soccer year-around and enjoys cheering—loudly—for FC Cincinnati.

Memberships & Affiliations

  • Ohio State Bar Association
  • Kentucky Bar Association
  • Indiana State Bar Association
  • Northern Kentucky Bar Association
  • Cincinnati Bar Association
    • Young Lawyers Section, CLE Committee Co-Chair
  • Salmon P. Chase Inn of Court

News & Updates

Associate Jordan T. Steiner has been appointed Co-Chair of the Young Lawyers Section’s CLE Committee in the Cincinnati Bar Association for 2019-2020.


The use of social media is pervasive throughout our society. With that pervasiveness spring novel considerations beginning the moment one enters litigation. This is especially true given the ease with which information contained in social media may be altered or deleted entirely. As such, allegations of spoliation extend beyond the all-too-familiar scenario of a client shredding paper in the dead of night and, instead, now encompass a single click of the “Delete” button on the client’s keyboard.