Andrew B. Delaney is admitted to the Vermont Bar, the District of Columbia Bar, and U.S. District Court for the District of Vermont. Andrew’s practice is varied—focusing mostly on civil litigation, but including general business law, family law, criminal defense, and at least a smidgen of sports and entertainment law. He knows how to get results.
An avid writer, Andrew has published in the Willamette Sports Law Journal. He occasionally writes for the New York State Bar Association’s Entertainment, Arts, & Sports Law Section. You can read his latest “law review” article—a semi-humorous tax-law piece—here. It was published in the ASU Sports and Entertainment Law Journal in spring 2011. Andrew’s most-recent publication was the cover article for the February 2013 issue of the New York State Bar Association’s Journal. His work has been cited in Senator Tom Coburn’s (R-OK) Wastebook, as well as multiple online and print publications. He has been interviewed on Midpoint and Anderson Cooper 360 regarding the NFL’s tax-exempt status.
Andrew is also a regular contributor to and the current editor-in-chief of the Supreme Court of Vermont Law Blog.
Andrew is the immediate past president and an active member of the Bethel Area Rotary Club. He is Chair of the Bethel Planning Commission, and teaches business law at CCV. He lives in Bethel with his wife, a stepson, and several animals.
He earned his J.D., cum laude, from Vermont Law School. While in law school he was Technology Editor for the Vermont Law Review. He was Justice of the Arthur Chapter of Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity during his second year. He was co-chair of the VLS Sports & Entertainment Law Society for two years and he is the co-founder of the National Sports & Entertainment Law Society.
During law school, Andrew clerked with the Office of the Vermont Attorney General in the Criminal Division, handling several criminal appeals. He argued before the Vermont Supreme Court under Vermont’s student-practice rule.
Andrew plays guitar in a punk rock band and enjoys reading non-legal books on occasion.
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