Overview Intelligence Daniel R. Long Associate drlong foley.com Download vCard Daniel Long is an associate and litigation attorney with Foley & Lardner LLP. He is a member of the firm’s Labor & Employment Practice. Prior to joining Foley, Mr. Long was an associate with a Boston-based law firm, where his practice focused on employment litigation and counseling clients on employment-related matters. He defended and prosecuted actions involving contract disputes, trade secrets, business torts, breach of fiduciary duty, wage and hour class actions, harassment, discrimination, and wrongful termination in state and federal court and in matters pending before the EEOC, NLRB, and MCAD, as well as counseled employers regarding employee hiring and terminations, workplace policies, compliance with wage and hour laws, employee leave issues, employee confidentiality obligations, and employee-mobility issues. As a law student, Mr. Long served as a student defense attorney for Boston College Defenders, where he defended indigent individuals in Dorchester District Court against criminal charges brought by Commonwealth of Massachusetts. He also gained experience as a legal intern with the Office of the Massachusetts Attorney General, where he worked in the Insurance and Financial Services Division. Education Mr. Long earned his law degree from Boston College Law School (J.D., cum laude, 2014), where he served as the senior editor of the Boston College Law Review and was a civil procedure teaching assistant. He was also a law scholarship recipient and involved in the 1L Mentor Program. Mr. Long obtained his undergraduate degree in history and political science from Syracuse University (B.A., summa cum laude, 2010), where he graduated with distinction in history. During this time, he volunteered as a tutor, was a Wortman scholar, and was named to the Dean’s List for all semesters. Admissions Mr. Long is admitted to practice in Massachusetts. Publications Mr. Long is the author of “Last Call: According First-Filed Qui Tam Complaints Greater Preclusive Effect Under Batiste’s Narrow Interpretation of the First-to-File Rule,” 54 B.C. L. Rev. E. Supp. (April 2013).