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Andrew M. Dansicker

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Phone: 410-771-5668
Fax: 443-927-7390

Executive Plaza II
11350 McCormick Rd #705
Hunt Valley, Maryland 21031

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Andrew Dansicker represents employees and employers in virtually every facet of employment law in Maryland, including sexual harassment, wrongful termination, job discrimination, wage and overtime issues, failure to pay bonuses and commissions, failure to pay wages, and disability and leave issues. He has represented clients in administrative agencies and state and federal courts across Maryland and neighboring jurisdictions, and he has represented clients in numerous arbitrations and mediations. While his legal work primarily encompasses employment law, he also handles cases involving nearly every type of civil litigation, including constitutional law, civil rights issues, breach of contract and various tort and negligence issues.

He also devotes substantial time to pro bono matters relating to important criminal and constitutional law issues, including successfully representing a group of Eastern Shore high school students forced to submit to illegal drug testing, a defendant whose farm was improperly forfeited by the government, a farmer accused of felony drug charges based on his use of marijuana for medicinal purposes, a woman charged with various crimes for sending "harassing" emails, and a group of blind voters denied the ability to cast their ballot in a confidential manner.

In addition, in the past few years, he has garnered notice for the following cases:

  • Represented employees in a federal wage and overtime case and retaliation case involving cutting-edge legal issues concerning compensation for travel time;

  • Represented Thomas Perez, a former high-ranking official in the Clinton Administration, in a constitutional challenge concerning his eligibility for the office of Attorney General of Maryland;

  • Successfully represented a local real estate agent in a three-week jury trial involving fraud and conspiracy allegations;

  • Represented various individuals in sexual harassment, racial discrimination, age discrimination, national origin discrimination, family and medical leave act, and wrongful termination lawsuits in federal and state court in Maryland;

  • Represented a New York marketing company against claims that it violated Maryland's Anti-Spam statute in a case of first impression in Maryland;

  • Represented a New Jersey company against administrative charges filed by the Attorney General of Maryland relating to alleged improper business practices.

Before forming the Law Office of Andrew M. Dansicker, Mr. Dansicker served as a litigation partner at Schulman, Treem, Kaminkow, Gilden & Ravenell in Baltimore. Mr. Dansicker began his legal career by serving as a judicial law clerk for the Honorable Shelby Highsmith in the United States District Court for the Southern District of Florida. Mr. Dansicker then worked in private practice for White & Case and Hoguet, Newman & Regal, LLP in New York City and for Venable, LLP in Baltimore.


J.D., Columbia University School of Law, 1992
Harlan Fiske Stone Scholar

B.A., American University, 1989
magna cum laude

Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice Maryland, 1993
United States District Court for the District of Maryland, 1993
New York, 1995
Fourth Circuit, 1995
United State District Court for the Southern District of New York, 1996
United States District Court for the Northern District of New York, 1998
United States District Court for the Eastern District of New York, 1999
Affiliations, Achievements & Honors
  • AV peer-review rated
  • Member of the Maryland State Bar Association, Baltimore County Bar Association, Baltimore City Bar Association and, American Bar Association
  • Member of Maryland Employment Lawyers Association
  • Appointed to Maryland Attorney Grievance Commission Peer Review Panel, 2007
Reported Cases
Amos v. Maryland, 126 F.3d 589 (4th Cir. 1997) (civil rights law); White v. Sances, 2001 WL 246076 (4th Cir. 2001) (commercial litigation); Friedler v. Cole, 2005 U.S. Dist. LEXIS 2994 (D. Md. 2005) (civil litigation); Harrison v. Grass, 304 F.Supp.2d 710 (D. Md. 2004) (civil litigation); Rosenberg v. Seattle Art Museum, 70 F. Supp.2d 1163 (W.D. Wa. 1999) (civil litigation); Sousa v. Orient Arts, Inc., 1999 WL 147724 (S.D.N.Y. 1999) (employment litigation); Wahlstrom v. Metro-North Commuter Railroad, 1998 WL 99799 (S.D.N.Y. 1998) (employment law); Bainlardi v. SBC Warburg, Inc., 1998 WL 556032 (S.D.N.Y. 1998) (employment law); Bainlardi v. SBC Warburg, Inc., 1998 WL 872487 (S.D.N.Y. 1998) (employment law); Adler v. Pataki, 1998 WL 326748 (N.D.N.Y. 1998) (civil litigation); Aravanis v. Somerset County, 339 Md. 644 (1995) (constitutional law); Converge Services Group, LLC v. Curran, 383 Md. 462 (2004) (administrative law); Abrams v. Lamone, 905 A.2d 840 (Md. 2006) (constitutional law); MaryCLE, LLP v. First Choice Internet, Inc., 166 Md. App. 481 (2006) (commercial litigation); Rogers v. New York City Transit Auth., 643 N.Y.S.2d 601 (2d Dep’t 1996) (employment law).
“Overtime Claims In Maryland State Courts,” Maryland Bar Bulletin, January 2008
“The Next Big Thing for Litigators,” Maryland Bar Journal, July/August 2004
“Exiting the Expert Witness,” Maryland Bar Bulletin, October 2001
“Defending Employment Decisions,” International Commercial Litigation, December 1996 (co-author)
“Affirmative Action, Disparate Impact, Quotas & Civil Rights Act,” 25 J.L.S.P. 1 (1992)