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  • J.D., Villanova University Charles Widger School of Law, 2002
  • B.S., University of Scranton, 1998

    Law Clerk, Honorable Vito L. Bianco, Tax Court of New Jersey

Bar Admissions

  • New Jersey
  • New York

Daniel Zazzali

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  • T: 973.639.6944
    F: 973.297.3770
    • Four Gateway Center
      100 Mulberry St.
      Newark, NJ 07102

Mr. Zazzali concentrates his practice in the area of local property taxation. He is a former New Jersey Tax Court law clerk to the Honorable Vito L. Bianco.

Mr. Zazzali’s practice is national in scope. Mr. Zazzali has prosecuted tax appeals before many state and local tribunals across the country. He has recovered millions for his corporate and individual clients and has successfully resolved legal matters in hundreds of jurisdictions.

Mr. Zazzali has over 15 years of experience successfully representing taxpayers all across the country with respect to all types of real estate including regional malls, mixed use developments, corporate headquarters, pharmaceutical complexes, power generating facilities, manufacturing plants, retail centers, hotels, office buildings, warehouses, auto dealerships, condominiums, golf courses and apartment building and residential developments.

Mr. Zazzali’s extensive trial experiences include trials of power generating facilities, corporate headquarter properties, owner-occupied manufacturing plants, office buildings, industrial buildings, regional malls, and multiple big box retail power centers.

Mr. Zazzali’s representative national clients include multiple big box retailers, owners of power centers, owners of power plants, industrial property owners, hotel owners, office building owners, and residential development owners.

Representative Matters

Represented NJSBA in Prime Accounting Dept. v. Township of Carney’s Point
Successfully represented the New Jersey State Bar Association as amicus pro bono before the New Jersey Supreme Court in the case of Prime Accounting Dept. v. Township of Carney’s Point, writing the Petition for Certification and arguing the case on behalf of the NJSBA; in a unanimous decision, the Supreme Court reversed the decision of the Appellate Division, which had affirmed the Tax Court, holding the misdesignation of the plaintiff in the complaint did not deprive the Tax Court of subject matter jurisdiction.