Anthony M. Fassano is an Associate in the firm’s Business Litigation Practice Group and maintains a diverse commercial and complex civil litigation practice. He represents a wide range of clients, including individuals, small and large companies, and governmental entities in state and federal courts in Pennsylvania and New Jersey. Anthony represents clients in a variety of matters, including environmental and toxic tort litigation, insurance matters, criminal matters, contract disputes and licensing agreements.
Prior to joining Archer, Anthony was an attorney in the Solicitor’s Office of the United States Department of Labor, where he handled all aspects of Mine Safety and Health Administration (MSHA) cases as part of the MSHA Litigation Backlog Project.
Previous to joining the Department of Labor, Anthony spent several years with Morgan, Lewis & Bockius as an Associate in the firm’s Litigation Department. Prior to that, he was a staff attorney with the Third Circuit Court of Appeals in Philadelphia, PA.
During law school, Anthony served as a legal intern in the U.S. Attorney’s office in Camden, NJ. Prior to that, he served as a legal intern for Chief Justice Stuart Rabner in Fairfield, NJ.
Professional and Community Involvement
- Member, Third Circuit Bar Association
- Member, Archer & Greiner Trade Secrets Group
- Adjunct Professor of English, Camden County College, Blackwood, NJ (2004-2007)
- Collingswood Youth Flag Football Coach
Articles and Publications
- Client Advisory, Caution: Your Over Broad Non-Compete Agreement (September 2018)
- Client Advisory, Landmark U.S. Supreme Court Decision Paves the Way for Legalized Sports Betting (May 2018)
- Client Advisory, What’s in your Wallet? Apparently, a Default Judgment: Statute of Limitations for FDCPA Claims Runs when the Violation Occurs (May 2018)
- Client Advisory, The Assault Continues: Recent Developments Would Severely Curtail Employers’ Rights to Enforce Non-Compete Agreements (May 2018)
- Note, The Rashoman Effect, Jury Instructions, and Peremptory Challenges: Rethinking Hernandez v. New York, 40 Rutgers L.J. 783 (2010)