Bruce Seeliger

Bruce Seeliger has been a practicing attorney for over 20 years, concentrating on criminal law.   Currently, he has his own private practice in Connecticut and New York, in which he carries his own case-load of clients, and also provides legal consulting and litigation support to other attorneys.

Prior to starting his own practice, Mr. Seeliger worked as an associate at a white-collar defense firm in Manhattan.   Before that, Mr. Seeliger served as the head clerk for a Judge of New York State’s highest court, and also worked as a prosecutor in New York City.

Over the course of his legal career, Mr. Seeliger has focused heavily on appellate litigation.   He has briefed and argued cases at all levels of the New York and federal court systems, including several cases before New York’s high court and the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit.   Mr. Seeliger received his law degree cum laude, and also has a Master’s Degree in Public Administration.

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Articles By Bruce Seeliger

Selling Prescription Drugs Illegally
Federal law makes it illegal for any person who does not have a license to write prescriptions to sell or give a prescription drug to another person (21 U.S.C. § 841(a)). Licensed health care professionals, such as doctors or pharmacists, cannot knowingly sell or give prescription drugs to someone who does not have either a valid need or valid prescription for the drugs.
Misdemeanor Battery in Indiana
In Indiana, a person commits battery by “knowingly or intentionally touch[ing] another person in a rude, insolent, or angry manner” (Ind. Code § 35-42-2-1(a)). Punishments for misdemeanor battery include probation, time in the county jail, and fines.