University of Maine
B.S., with distinction, 1991
Western New England College School of Law
J.D., cum laude, 2007
District of Massachusetts
District of Connecticut
First Circuit Court of Appeals
American Bar Association
Massachusetts Bar Association
Hampden County Bar Association
Mike Roundy is an associate in the firm’s Litigation/ADR Department. He focuses his practice in the areas of commercial litigation, property tax abatement, construction law, insurance defense and professional malpractice litigation. He also works with the firm’s Construction Law, Health Law and Employment Law Practice Groups.
Mike handles all aspects of civil litigation and has represented corporate, business and individual clients in both state and federal courts and at the Appellate Tax Board. He has represented business owners, large and small corporations, religious organizations, consumers and individuals in a variety of civil litigation matters, including disputes relating to contracts, construction, leases, real estate, intellectual property, enforcement of mechanic's liens, regulatory issues, products liability, employment/wage issues, fraud, civil rights and non-compete agreements.
Currently, Mike serves as the clerk of the Westfield Business Improvement District and as a board member for the Amelia Park Children's Museum in Westfield and the Greater Westfield Emergency Food Pantry. He has also been a Cub Scouts den leader and treasurer, an Assistant Scout Master in Boy Scout Troop 821, and a Westfield Little League coach. He served for two years as a member of the advisory committee for the Western New England Law Review.
Before becoming an attorney, Mike was a science editor, trademarks editor and production coordinator at Springfield dictionary publisher Merriam-Webster, Inc. He was later the editor-in-chief of the Western New England Law Review.
Mike served as a law clerk to the Honorable Alfred V. Covello, United States District Court, District of Connecticut, for a one-year term in 2007-2008.
Author: Reconcilable Differences: A Framework for Determining the "Interception" of Electronic Communications Following United States v. Councilman’s Rejection of the Storage/Transit Dichotomy, 28 W. New Eng. L. Rev. 403 (2006).