Meet Attorney Ralph Bryant Jr.

Attorney Ralph Bryant Jr. is a passionate and aggressive attorney with over 30 years of experience serving clients seeking justice. When you contact his firm, you can expect a high standard of responsiveness, work ethic, and success.

The attorney began his career in 1991, taking on the challenge of starting his own practice from day one. An unmatched passion and consistency built a reputation of reliability sought after by clients, colleagues, and courts alike. Throughout his career, Attorney Ralph Bryant Jr. has refined excellent writing and analytical skills, preparing him for cases in a wide variety of practice areas.

No case is too big for Attorney Ralph Bryant Jr. Decades of experience in civil litigation in both state and federal court pave the way for Ralph’s success in delivering you justice. Other attorneys will lean on him to review their cases and various courts often retain him to write trial briefs. In fact, the attorney has written over 200 briefs in various legal cases.

In his personal life, Ralph is active within his church, holding the positions of District Youth Director for the Beaufort District of North Carolina AME Zion Church and Sunday School Superintendent at Walters Chapel AME Zion Church. Faith guides the attorney to seek justice for everyone without judgment.


  • Greensboro College, Bachelor of Arts in History and Business Administration (1983)
  • North Carolina Central University School of Law, Juris Doctorate Degree (1991)


  • North Carolina State Bar
  • United States Court of Appeals for the Fourth Circuit
  • United State District Court for the Eastern District of North Carolina


  • The Summary Jury Solution – Restoring the Seventh Amendments Constitutional Checks and Balances Protection to the Summary Judgement Procedure in Federal Court, (SSRN 6/2015)

This article takes the position that the seventh amendment requires a checks and balances system often dismantled by the summary judgment procedure. This is often because the branch of the government that most violates the Seventh Amendment’s checks and balances is the branch the Seventh Amendment’s checks and balances are intended for. The Seventh Amendment says the jury in a jury trial is intended to ensure a balance of power between justice and federal district judges. This system is often nullified by federal district court judges, putting our constitutional structure at risk.

This article insists that government attorneys who handle civil litigation have an ethical responsibility to disclose any information that may be detrimental to the government’s case. This ethical responsibility stands true in the government lawyer’s handling of criminal matters, as well, as highlighted by the case of Mike Nifong and the Duke Lacrosse players.

This cutting-edge, forward-thinking article tackles a very important consumer protection issue. The article analysis and explains the role of uniform commercial code in determining when legal titles pass to the buyer during sales where the dealership attempts to cancel the retail installment agreement after third-party financing fails. The article provides a framework for how the North Carolina appellate courts should analyze these cases.