Zachary L. Catanzaro is a corporate cyber and advertising lawyer from Boca Raton, Florida. His cyberlaw practice focuses on applications of emergent technologies, including blockchain, cryptocurrency, artificial intelligence, and other forms of digital data analytics to corporate use cases and complex corporate ESI discovery projects. His advertising practice encompasses domestic and international trademark litigation and product or service claims litigation.
Mr. Catanzaro teaches Blockchain and Cryptocurrency law at Nova Southeastern University, Shepard Broad College of Law, and at St. Thomas University School of Law. He is involved in the Florida Business Law Section, serving as a member of the Digital Currency Task Force, as Vice Chair of the eDiscovery and Digital Evidence Committee, and the Civil Rules Task Force; the Entertainment, Arts, and Sports Law Section of the Florida Bar; the South Palm Beach County Bar Association; and the Florida Bar Standing Committee on Lawyer Advertising.
Mr. Catanzaro has authored and coauthored a number of papers on Blockchain Technology including a pending article on blockchain based electronic health records with the Nova Law Review. He has lectured on complex ESI discovery issues to the Florida Bar on several occasions.
Mr. Catanzaro graduated magna cum laude from St. Thomas University in 2012, having served as Articles Editor of Law Review, with best student awards in the areas of Intellectual Property, Antitrust, Trade Secrets, Constitutional Law (Bill of Rights), Criminal Law, and Civil Procedure I and II. During law school, he interned for the Honorable Justice James E.C. Perry (ret.) of the Florida Supreme Court, the Honorable Magistrate Barry S. Seltzer (ret.) of the United States District Court for the Southern District of Florida, the Miami-Dade State Attorney's Office, and for Kain Spielman PA, a complex intellectual property litigation boutique located in Fort Lauderdale, Florida.
Mr. Catanzaro is licensed to practice law in Florida; the Southern, Middle, and Northern United States District Courts of Florida; the Eleventh Circuit Court of Appeals; and the United States Supreme Court.