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Katie Davies’ practice focuses primarily on medical malpractice, complex commercial litigation, and general liability defense. Katie enjoys working with clients to find both equitable and economic resolutions to their cases. Katie also prides herself on providing prompt and comprehensive responses to her clients thereby ensuring that their concerns are fully understood and addressed.

Prior to joining the firm, Katie practiced at a firm in Anchorage, Alaska focusing primarily on complex civil litigation and municipal law. Serving as a city attorney for various communities throughout Alaska allowed Katie to further develop her practice in the areas of appellate procedure, governmental immunity, and constitutional law. Katie began her career clerking for Alaska Superior Court Judge Anna Moran and then later served as an Assistant District Attorney in the Anchorage District Attorney’s Office where she prosecuted felony drug and sexual assault cases.   


  • Missouri
  • Alaska
  • USDC, District of Alaska


  • Vermont Law School, J.D. and Master of Environmental Law and Policy, 2010
  • Miami University, Ohio, B.A., 2004

Memberships & Activities

  • Bar Association of Metropolitan St. Louis
  • Missouri Organization of Defense Lawyers

News & Events

Katie Davies Joins Baker Sterchi Cowden & Rice in St. Louis

12.07.18 | Baker Sterchi Cowden & Rice is pleased to welcome Katie Davies as an attorney in the firm's St. Louis office. Davies' primary practice with the firm will be medical malpractice, complex commercial litigation, and general liability defense.

Blog Posts

Missouri Court of Appeals Rules Venue Proper Only in County Where Decedent First Ingested Opioid Pain Medication and Not Where Drug Prescribed

02.21.19 | In State ex rel. Mylan Bertek Pharmaceuticals, Inc. v. Vincent, the Missouri Court of Appeals, Eastern District, held that, in a case alleging wrongful death, medical malpractice, and pharmaceutical liability, venue was proper only in the county where the decedent first ingested opioid pain medication, rather than the county where a defendant prescribed it.