Vince joined Kollman & Saucier as an Associate in February 2019. An experienced trial lawyer, he represents clients in a broad array of commercial and employment-related matters.

Prior to joining Kollman & Saucier, Vince worked at another Baltimore law firm, where he litigated a variety of commercial, construction, and criminal cases.  He also served as a prosecutor in the Office of the State’s Attorney for Baltimore City, where he chaired 18 jury trials and over 50 bench trials.

After graduating cum laude from the University of Baltimore School of Law, Vince clerked for the Honorable Althea M. Handy of the Baltimore City Circuit Court. While in law school, Vince served as a law clerk in the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the District of Maryland and worked as a research assistant for Professor Lynn McLain.

Before going to law school, Vince obtained a master’s degree in philosophy, and taught philosophy at the college level. He resides in Monkton with his wife and three children.

  • Saint Joseph’s University (B.A., cum laude, 2007)
  • Virginia Tech University (M.A., philosophy, 2009)
  • University of Baltimore School of Law (J.D., cum laude, 2013
Court Admissions
  • Maryland
  • U.S. District Court, Maryland
  • Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals

Recent Posts

The Perils of Common Sense – Judge Permits Age Discrimination Suit to Go to Trial
Posted On: 10/22/2020
A recent case from the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Virginia, Richmond Division,  demonstrates that employers must always choose their words carefully, especially when they’re about to fire poor-performing employees. In Granet v. Presidio, Inc.,  Civil Action No. 3:19-cv-821, the plaintiff was a 54-year old account manager who alleged that his […]
Fourth Circuit Rules That A Retaliation Claim Cannot Be Brought Under Equal Protection Clause
Posted On: 08/19/2020
Last week, the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals addressed for the first time whether a retaliation claim can be brought against a government employer under the Equal Protection Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment. The answer? No. The female plaintiff, a former Deputy Commonwealth Attorney for Carroll County, Virginia, brought a Section 1983 claim against her […]
California Judge Rules that Rideshare Drivers Should be Considered Employees
Posted On: 08/18/2020
In the ongoing battle over the classification of gig workers, a California state court judge recently ruled in favor of workers being classified as employees, as opposed to independent contractors.  The California Attorney General had filed suit against Uber and Lyft in the Superior Court of California, County of San Francisco, seeking an injunction that […]

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