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Julianna I. Hanlon

Associate

[email protected]

+1.617.348.4935

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Julianna’s practice encompasses a wide variety of litigation matters. Prior to rejoining the firm, she was a Rule 3.03 student practitioner in Northeastern University’s Poverty Law Clinic, where she successfully maintained unemployment benefits and transitional assistance for each of her clients. During law school, Julianna served as a law clerk at two Boston firms, and as a legal intern in the General Counsel’s Office at both Partners HealthCare and the Massachusetts Division of Capital Asset Management and Maintenance.

In addition, Julianna worked as a legal intern in the Civil Division of the United States Attorney’s Office and was a judicial intern to the Honorable Harry M. Grossman of the Massachusetts Land Court. Prior to law school, she worked as a field manager at the Fund for the Public Interest and served as an intern to Senator John Kerry and to Governor Deval Patrick. Julianna graduated from law school with a concentration in labor, work, and income.

Education

  • Northeastern University (JD)
  • Simmons College (BA)

Involvement

  • Commissioner, Melrose Human Rights Commission
  • Member, Boston Bar Association
  • Member, Real Estate Bar Association
  • Member, Boston Bar Association Real Estate Steering Committee (2014-2016)

Viewpoints

Health Care Viewpoints Thumbnail

Health Care Enforcement Year-in-Review and 2020 Outlook: Civil Fraud Enforcement Developments and Trends

January 21, 2020 | Blog | By Brian Dunphy, Laurence Freedman, Karen Lovitch, Julianna Hanlon, Nicole Henry, Clare Prober

As discussed in our article recently published by Law360, 2019 brought yet another year of robust health care enforcement activity, and the False Claims Act (FCA) remains the government’s most powerful civil health care enforcement tool.  This post will give an overview of our article, which covers these issues and more in great detail.
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On September 23, 2016, the United States Court of Appeals for the First Circuit concluded that, “for now, at least, the long war over Long Wharf is at an end.”
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