FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: 10/7/2013

Contact: Contact: Eric Fullerton

617-778-1906

Boston Bar Association Welcomes Meehan, Boyle, Black & Bogdanow as Sponsor Firm

Meehan, Boyle, Black & Bogdanow (MBBB), a trial law firm that prides itself on achieving substantial judgments and settlements while striving to make society and communities safer for all, today became a Boston Bar Association (BBA) Sponsor Firm.

"We look forward to helping the BBA advance its mission of professional excellence, access to justice, and service to the community," said Michael Bogdanow, MBBB's Managing Partner and former co-chair of the BBA's Litigation Section. "Our firm has long been a player in the legal community. Despite being a small firm, we have had three presidents of the Massachusetts Bar Association, one president of the Association of Trial Lawyers of America (now the American Association for Justice), and three presidents of the Massachusetts Academy of Trial Attorneys."

When catastrophe strikes, individuals, and businesses alike seek counsel from MBBB. Practicing in a wide variety of areas, including personal injury, wrongful death, property damage, product liability, medical malpractice, premises, motor vehicle, aviation, and mass transit, the firm represents its clients with energy, creativity, and integrity and treats them with the utmost respect and concern. 

In cases such as the hazing death at M.I.T., the wrongful death of Milena DelValle in the "Big Dig" tunnel collapse, and the devastating adverse drug reaction suffered by a child after taking an over-the-counter medication, MBBB has helped its clients, while at the same time helping society through settlements that have created a safer environment for college students, increased access to defibrillators in public settings, and many other public improvements.

The Boston Bar Association is a non-profit, voluntary membership organization of 11,000 attorneys drawn from private practice, corporations, government agencies, legal aid organizations, the courts, and law schools. It traces its origins to meetings convened by John Adams, the lawyer who provided pro bono representation to the British soldiers prosecuted for the Boston Massacre and went on to become the second president of the United States.