Nicholas Anthony Rossini

Nicholas Anthony Rossini

Associate Attorney

Nicholas Anthony Rossini

Nicholas Rossini is an associate at Sloane and Walsh. Mr. Rossini concentrates his practice on a broad range of civil litigation matters including commercial general liability, product liability, and complex corporate and tort litigation. Mr. Rossini's present focus is in the area of large loss property subrogation for a number of nationwide insurers.

Mr. Rossini earned his Bachelor of Arts Degree from Providence College (Providence, RI)in 2015, graduating with honors from Phi Sigma Alpha, the national political science honor society. In 2019, Mr. Rossini earned his Juris Doctor with cum laude distinction from Suffolk University Law School (Boston, MA).

While in law school, Mr. Rossini was a Staff member and Note Editor of the Suffolk University Law Review. He received the award for Best Oral Advocate from the Suffolk University Law School Legal Practice Skills Department. Additionally, Mr. Rossini gained insight and experience as a judicial intern to the First Justice of the Brookline District Court and working as a Law Clerk at Sloane and Walsh during his last two years of law school.

Practice Areas

  • Insurance Law
  • Subrogation
  • First Party Claim Administration
  • Complex Tort Litigation
  • Personal Injury

Bar Admissions

  • Massachusetts


  • Suffolk University Law School, Boston, Massachusetts
    • J.D. (Cum Laude)
    • Honors: Dean's List, 2016 - 2019
    • Law Review: Suffolk University Law Review, Editor, 2018 - 2019
  • Providence College, Providence, Rhode Island
    • B.A. - 2015
    • Major: Political Science & English

Awards & Honors

  • Best Oral Advocate Award Legal practice Skills, Suffolk Law, 2016 - 2017
  • Phi Delta Phi International Legal Honor Society (Suffolk Law), 2016 - 2019

Professional Activities

  • Massachusetts Bar Association

Lectures and Publications

  • Lost in Detail The Curious Case of Non Statutory Grounds for Vactur in an Era of Ubiquitous Consumer Arbitration, Suffolk University Law Review, 52 SULR 343, 2019

Representative Cases