Litigation, Arbitration & Dispute Resolution

Outten & Golden attorneys have been successfully arbitrating cases for years. We use a variety of tools and resources to evaluate the employment situation and problems before recommending an appropriate approach for each individual client. Arbitration for dispute resolution is an alternative to court litigation that some employers make mandatory.

Contact Us
Briefly describe how we can help you concerning your employment issue.
Find O&G attorneys associated with this area
Related Cases

Easterling v. State Of Connecticut Department Of Correction


On May 30, 2008, Outten & Golden and Public Citizen Litigation Group filed a sex discrimination class action on behalf of Cherie Easterling, and all other women denied a position as a Correction Officer with the Connecticut Department of Correction because they failed the 1.5 mile run aspect...


How Trump's Judicial Picks Have Changed Employment Law

Law360 - Danielle Nichole Smith

President Donald Trump is transforming the courts, winning his 200th judicial confirmation Wednesday. Here, we look at the impact those judges have had on employment law, from employer-friendly rulings on arbitration to the recent landmark U.S. Supreme Court win for gay and transgender workers.

An Epic Year? High Court's Class Waiver Ruling Turns 1

Law360 - Braden Campbell

The U.S. Supreme Court's decision to bless class action waivers in Epic Systems Corp. v. Lewis was seen as a clear-cut win for employers, but on its first birthday, practitioners say the decision's impact has been muted as businesses weigh the potential costs of arbitration and growing public backlash against denying workers a day in court.

Winston & Strawn Loss May Squeeze Atty Arbitration Pacts

Law360 — Andrew Strickler

A California appeals court decision sinking Winston & Strawn LLP's arbitration agreement with a former attorney suing the firm for discrimination will encourage "for hire" lawyers and others outside firms' power structures to fight contracts that seek to block legal disputes from reaching the courtroom, experts say.