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Wage & Overtime

Outten & Golden attorneys fight to ensure that workers are paid all the compensation they have earned. We represent workers whose employers have violated federal and/or local laws governing minimum wage, overtime, misclassification, exemptions, tips, commissions, prevailing wages, and other kinds of compensation. We often represent groups of workers who have suffered the same kind of wage theft by the same employer in class or collective actions.

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Related Cases

Bloomberg Staffers Lawsuit

Status:
Active

Note: For more information, please visit our Bloomberg Staffers website: https://www.bloombergstafferslawsuit.com/

In November 2019, Mike Bloomberg...

Recovery Connections Community

Status:
Active

On July 10, 2019, Chief Judge Terrence W. Boyle of the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of North Carolina issued a ruling that allows plaintiffs, represented by Outten & Golden LLP and our co-counsel, the North Carolina Justice Center and Patterson Harkavy LLP, to notify all people allegedly harmed by the defendants’ compensation practices to join this class and collective action.

News

Medics who came to NYC to battle coronavirus had lives monitored by employer, weren’t allowed to have sex: lawsuit

NY Daily News - Noah Goldberg

Medics who came from other states to help New York as the coronavirus ravaged the city in March found themselves under constant GPS surveillance by the company they worked for — and even had their sex lives restricted by their employer, according to a class action lawsuit filed in Brooklyn.

EMS Professionals Sue for Pay and Work Violations

Journal of Emergency Medical Services

Out-of-state EMTs and paramedics who answered the call to work in New York City during the height of the coronavirus pandemic are suing a private ambulance operator for pay they say they were promised but never received.

NYC first responders sue ambulance operator for pay and work violations

New York Post - Lisa Fickenscher

Out-of-state EMTs and paramedics who risked their lives to help New Yorkers during the coronavirus crisis say the FEMA subcontractor that hired them controlled every second of their deployment, including their sex lives — and then refused to pay them for all of their time.