Andrew G. Bunnell

Andrew G. Bunnell is Of Counsel to the firm. Mr. Bunnell has a diverse practice focusing on civil litigation and transactional matters. Mr. Bunnell represents clients throughout the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in a wide variety of areas including personal injury, Social Security disability, estate planning and probate matters, real estate issues, collections and debtors’ rights, employment disputes, M.G.L. c. 93A unfair and deceptive practices claims, divorce, and commercial partnership disputes. Mr. Bunnell is a trusted advisor to his clients and focuses on finding creative legal solutions to complex problems.

Prior to joining Scafidi Juliano, LLP, Mr. Bunnell managed his own law practice in Somerville and worked for a litigation firm in downtown Boston.

Mr. Bunnell is admitted to the State and Federal Bar for the Commonwealth of Massachusetts and a graduate of both Northeastern University and New England Law Boston. Prior to attending law school, he was the project manager for the National Association of Installation Developers in Washington D.C., where he focused on land use and military base redevelopment.

Mr. Bunnell is a native of Fairhaven, Massachusetts and currently lives in Arlington with his wife and twin sons.

 Professional Associations and Memberships:
  • BNI – Mystic Valley Chapter
  • Middlesex County Bar Association
 Bar Admissions:
  • Commonwealth of Massachusetts
  • United States District Court, District of Massachusetts

Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly

  • Civil practice – Personal representative – Standing to sue
    Where (1) the attorney for a plaintiff filed a suggestion of death and moved to “dismiss this action as the plaintiff is deceased” and (2) after an order of dismissal was entered, the late plaintiff’s brother, through newly attained counsel, moved to vacate dismissal and substitute himself as plaintiff in his capacity as personal representative, […]
  • Civil service – Line-of-duty injury
    Where the Department of State Police’s denial of a trooper’s application for line-of-duty injury benefits (ILD) appears to be the result of ad hoc reasoning, its action was arbitrary and capricious and therefore the judge did not err in allowing the Trooper’s motion for judgment on the pleadings. “[Trooper Lawrence] Sullivan obtained judicial review of […]

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