Rachel Rosado | Romano Law

Rachel Rosado

Associate Attorney

Rachel Rosado Romano Law


New York State Bar (2020)

Law School

New York Law School, J.D., cum laude (2019)


University of Connecticut, Storrs, B.F.A. (Dramatic Arts, concentration in Acting, 2010)

Rachel Rosado is a graduate, cum laude, of New York Law School, where she was a Notes and Comments Editor of the New York Law School Law Review, Co-President of the Media, Entertainment, and Fashion Law Association, and a member of the Dean’s Leadership Council. She also was a teaching assistant in Torts and Civil Procedure.

Prior to law school, Rachel received her BFA in Dramatic Arts from the University of Connecticut and worked as an actor in productions along the East Coast. She has been a member of the Actors’ Equity Association since 2011. She also interned with a boutique talent agency that represented clients in film, television, and theater.

During law school, Rachel completed internships with one of the largest professional sports leagues in the country, an international entertainment corporation, and in the financial services department with a large law firm. She also exceled in coursework in Intellectual Property, Contracts, Privacy, Corporate/Financial Services Law, and Entertainment Law.

In her free time, Rachel enjoys attending Broadway shows and the movies, having karaoke nights with friends, going to spin classes, and spending time with her large family. She is originally from Stamford, CT.  

Blog Entries

  • Streaming and Licensing Live Theatre

    COVID-19’s Impact on Theatre and Theatre Workers As some industries inch toward normalcy amidst the pandemic, one industry that may be irrevocably changed by COVID is live theatre.  With the Broadway shutdown extended until at least May 2020, creators, producers and theatre professionals have tried to find inventive ways to monetize their work and keep

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  • Life Rights Agreements – What You Need To Know

    You are a creative person who has found out about someone with a compelling story, and you’d like to develop a book, TV show or film based on their life.  But in the middle of your excitement and creative rush, it hits you: “Maybe I need to get permission first… but how?”  Here is what

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