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Delaney M. Busch


[email protected]



Delaney litigates and counsels clients regarding employment disputes on a variety of employment and labor matters before federal and state courts and administrative agencies against individual and class actions. She counsels clients on employment and labor issues, including employee handbooks and company policies, employment and separation agreements, WARN notifications, reductions in force and terminations, and internal workplace litigation. Her litigation practice includes discrimination, retaliation, and sexual harassment claims, wage and hour compliance, and non-competition and non-solicitation agreements.

Prior to joining the firm, Delaney was senior counsel for a national law firm. In this role, Delaney worked on a wide range of litigation matters in the areas of insurance defense, employment, and product liability law, including claims against manufacturers of complex commercial machinery. During law school, she served as managing editor and as a staff member for the Journal of Health and Biomedical Law

Delaney’s additional legal experience includes internships for the Honorable Judd Carhart, Associate Justice of the Massachusetts Appeals Court, and the Honorable Maureen Walsh, Presiding Justice of the Holyoke District Court.


  • Suffolk University Law School (JD, Trial & Appellate Practice Concentration with Honors, cum laude)
  • University of Vermont (BA)

Recognition & Awards

  • Super Lawyers: Included on the list of Connecticut Rising Stars (2016 - 2020)
  • Super Lawyers: Included on the list of Massachusetts Rising Stars (2021)
  • Phi Delta Phi – Legal Honor Society

Recent Insights



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Bringing positive news for employers and a welcome distraction from the COVID-19 crisis, the United States Supreme Court recently held that for claims of racial discrimination under 42 U.S.C. § 1981 (“Section 1981”), plaintiffs are obligated to meet the more stringent “but-for” causation standard at every stage of a lawsuit.
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This morning, Massachusetts Governor Baker issued Covid Order No. 13 which mandates that, starting Tuesday, March 24th at 12 P.M., all non-essential businesses and other organizations “shall close their physical workplaces and facilities (“brick-and-mortar premises”) to workers, customers, and the public,” due to evolving spread of COVID-19 in Massachusetts. This directive also orders that, in furtherance of Massachusetts’s COVID-19 response efforts, all non-essential businesses and organizations “are encouraged to continue operations where they are able to operate through remote means that do not require worker, customers, or the public to enter or appear at the brick-and-mortar premises closed by this Order.”
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Employment, Labor, and Benefits Viewpoints Thumbnail
In our recent blog posts, we discussed the impact coronavirus / COVID-19 is having on the workforce, and what employers should or should not be doing in response to the outbreak.  On March 11, 2020, the World Health Organization’s (“WHO”) declared the coronavirus outbreak is a “pandemic.”
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