Daniel Logan is an associate who advises food, cosmetic, drug, dietary supplement, and tobacco companies on FDA regulatory matters.
Previously, Mr. Logan served as Associate Chief Counsel in the Office of Chief Counsel of the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. During that time, he gained significant experience navigating the complexities of the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act, Administrative Procedure Act, Freedom of Information Act, and Federal Advisory Committee Act, among others. He regularly advised subject matter experts, assessed evidence and policy rationales, and developed legal interpretations relating to FDA’s regulatory objectives.
At FDA, Mr. Logan worked principally with the Center for Tobacco Products and counseled the center on rulemakings, program development, calculation and assessment of user fees, premarket review of tobacco products, and enforcement strategies. He also represented FDA in investigations conducted by the Government Accountability Office and Office of the Inspector General of the Department of Health and Human Services.
Mr. Logan also interned for the Hon. Sarah Evans Barker of the United States District Court for the Southern District of Indiana, the Hon. Mark Massa of the Indiana Supreme Court, and a medical device company.
Mr. Logan has also worked as a researcher in a molecular biology lab at the University of Pennsylvania’s Perelman School of Medicine, where he conducted research relating to the mechanisms of T-cell development and migration.
Mr. Logan received his B.S. in Biology, with a concentration in Neural and Behavioral Sciences, from Haverford College and his J.D., cum laude, from Indiana University Maurer School of Law.
Mr. Logan’s publications include the following selected documents:
Zlotoff, D.A., Zhang, S.L., De Obaldia, M.E., Hess, P.R., Todd, S.P., Logan, T.D., Bhandoola, A. (2011) Delivery of progenitors to the thymus limits T-lineage reconstitution after bone marrow transplantation. Blood 118, 1962-1970.
Zlotoff, D. A., Sambandam, A., Logan, T. D., Bell, J. J., Schwarz, B. A., and Bhandoola, A. (2009). CCR7 and CCR9 together recruit hematopoietic progenitors to the adult thymus. Blood 115, 1897-1905.
Chen, M. L., Logan, T. D., Hochberg, M. L., Shelat, S. G., Yu, X., Wilding, G. E., Tan, W., Kujoth, G. C., Prolla, T. A., Selak, M. A., et al. (2009). Erythroid dysplasia, megaloblastic anemia, and impaired lymphopoiesis arising from mitochondrial dysfunction. Blood 114, 4045-4053.