Daniel G. Selznick


  • Daniel G. Selznick
  • Phone: +1 215 979 1863

    Import to Address Book

  • Duane Morris LLP
    30 South 17th Street
    Philadelphia, PA 19103-4196

Daniel G. Selznick practices in the area of litigation, representing clients in a wide range of complex commercial lawsuits including business torts, contract disputes, securities litigation, antitrust, toxic torts, government investigations, and class action litigation. Mr. Selznick practices in both state and federal courts, and has experience in every facet of a case from inception through trial.

Mr. Selznick is a member of the firm’s Commercial and Antitrust Litigation sub-practice group, as well as the Transportation, Automotive, and Logistics "Big I" group.

Mr. Selznick maintains an active pro bono practice, including representing applicants for clemency before the Pennsylvania Board of Pardons.

Mr. Selznick is a 2018 summa cum laude graduate of Rutgers School of Law, where he was the Administrative Editor of the Rutgers University Law Review, and is a member of the Order of the Coif. Mr. Selznick graduated from the University of Maryland in 2013 with a bachelor’s degree in Finance and Information Systems. 


  • Pennsylvania
  • U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Pennsylvania
  • U.S. District Court for the Middle District of Pennsylvania


  • Rutgers School of Law, J.D., summa cum laude, 2018
    - Rutgers University Law Review
    - Order of the Coif
  • University of Maryland, B.S., 2013


  • Duane Morris LLP
    - Associate, 2018-present

Representative Matters

  • Secured a complete victory in favor of Consolidated Rail Corporation and CSX Transportation, Inc. following a seven-day jury trial in the Philadelphia County Court of Common Pleas. The complaint was filed by a former Conrail and CSX employee who claimed that he developed kidney cancer as a result of alleged workplace exposures to asbestos and diesel exhaust during his thirty-two year railroad career. At trial, the team demonstrated that the plaintiff was never exposed to unsafe levels of either, and that his alleged exposures did not cause his cancer. After over three years of hard-fought litigation, the team secured a finding of zero liability.