Attorney Profile:

Matthew S. Necci

Matthew S. Necci: Attorney with Halloran & Sage LLP

Biography

Matthew Necci is the chair of the Workers' Compensation Practice Group at Halloran & Sage LLP, providing representation for clients in workers' compensation, longshore, subrogation, labor & employment, and general liability claims. He has considerable appellate experience, defending clients before the Compensation Review Board of the Connecticut Workers' Compensation Commission, the Appellate Court of Connecticut, and the Supreme Court of Connecticut.

Matthew was listed as a Rising Star in the 2013 - 2016 editions of Super Lawyers in the areas of Workers Compensation, State, Local and Municipal Law and General Litigation. He was chosen as a member of the 2014 class for the Connecticut Law Tribune's New Leaders in the Law. The CLT selects Connecticut attorneys that display qualities in the areas of firm leadership, casework, publications and pro bono work. In 2016, Matthew was named one of the Hartford Business Journal's “40 Under Forty, an award that recognizes outstanding young professionals in the Greater Hartford area that are excelling in their industries in leadership roles.

In addition to his legal work, Matthew is a member of the Connecticut Bar Association, previously serving as Chair of the Young Lawyers Section, and is a former member of the Board of Editors for Compensation Quarterly, a publication of the Workers' Compensation Section. Matthew is an active member of ALFA International, a global legal network of top law firms and corporations, where he serves on the steering committee for its workers' compensation practice group.

Matthew currently serves on the Board of Directors for Special Olympics Connecticut and for Leadership Greater Hartford. He is a member of the Board of Corporators for Hartford Hospital, and also sits on the Executive Committee for the hospital's Young Leaders Advisory Council. A passionate advocate for the state of Connecticut's capital region, Matthew also serves on the Board of Corporators for the iQuilt Plan, a culture-based urban design plan for Downtown Hartford that seeks to create a more walkable, sustainable, and welcoming downtown, while also improving the city's cultural network and creating a stronger economy.

Matthew received his BA from the University of Connecticut and his JD from New York Law School.

Publications

The Loyalty of Leaders
By Matthew S. Necci, Connecticut Lawyer, 04/01/2016

News/Events

Halloran & Sage Announces Cybersecurity Practice Grou

Areas of Practice (3)

  • Workers' Compensation
  • Litigation & Dispute Resolution
  • Cybersecurity & Data Privacy

Education & Credentials

Contact Information:
860-241-4096  Phone
860-548-0006  Fax
www.halloransage.com
University Attended:
University of Connecticut, B.A., Journalism and History, 2003
Law School Attended:
New York Law School, J.D., 2006
Admission:
2006, Connecticut; 2007, New York; 2012, US District Court for the Eastern, District of New York; 2011, US District Court for the District of Connecticut; 2012, US District Court for the Southern District of New York; 2010, United States Supreme Court
Memberships:

Associations

Connecticut Bar Association
American Bar Association

Reported Cases:
Representative Matter: Bad Faith Allegation Dismissed by the Court Due to Absence of Evidence; A major insurance company was sued for alleged bad faith handling of a workers' compensation claim. In ordering a directed verdict, the court agreed with Matthew Necci's argument that the plaintiff had not provided evidence to make out a prima facie case. The Court agreed that the Exclusivity Provision of the Workers' Compensation Act precluded the claim from being pursued in Superior Court because there was no evidence that the company engaged in egregious conduct in its handling of the plaintiff's workers' compensation claim. The Court cited the Connecticut Supreme Court's opinion in DeOliveira v. Liberty Mutual Ins. Co., 273 Conn. 487, 870 A.2d 1066 (2005), and noted that evidence of egregious conduct was necessary in order for an exception to the Exclusivity Provision to apply. The absence of such evidence meant the case must be dismissed.; Morales v. City of Bridgeport, 5551 CRB-4-10-5 (April 18, 2011); Derrane v. City of Hartford, 295 Conn. 35 (2010); Smith v. City of Waterbury, 5326 CRB-5-08-3 (February 4, 2009); Blades v. Redman & Turnquist, 5163 CRB-2-06-11 (February 26, 2008); Savageau v. Stop & Shop Companies, Inc., 5808 CRB-3-12-12 (November 7, 2013)
ISLN:
919870930

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