Michael J. Scimone, co-author, NYU Annual Conference on Labor, 65th Annual Proceedings, 9-1, 2013
New Laws Expand Whistleblower Protections
Wayne N. Outten and Cara E. Greene, Employment Law Strategist, November 2011.
Fair Warning for Workers
Michael J. Scimone, Co-author, Trial Magazine, Vol. 46, No. 8, August 2010
More to Lose Than Your Chains: Realizing the Ideals of the Thirteenth Amendment
Michael J. Scimone, 12 N.Y. City L. Rev. 175, 2008
Jumping Ship (and Taking the Crew): Can Law Firm Partners Solicit Their Firm’s Employees?
Wayne N. Outten and Cara E. Greene, Law Firm Partnership & Benefits Report, June 2007
Counseling Multinational Employees: Their Rights And Remedies Under US Law
This article by Outten & Golden partner Wendi S. Lazar sketches a map through the convoluted terrain of representing multinational and expatriate employees. Simply determining whether there may be a cause of action can require careful parsing of the laws of multiple jurisdictions and the employer's corporate structure as well as the usual inquiries into the employee's and employer's conduct and relevant contracts. Using a case study of one employee's circumstances and potential legal claims, Lazar outlines the important issues an attorney must resolve in order to best counsel a client. (2006, with significant contributions from Wayne Outten and Anjana Samant.)
Working with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission
Wayne N. Outten and Piper Hoffman, Employee Rights and Employment Policy Journal, Vol 10, No. 2, Winter 2006.
Mediation Advocacy: An Employees' Attorney Perspective
Employment attorney Wayne N. Outten, Georgetown University Law Center, CLE, Employment Law and Litigation Institute: Legal Trends and Practice Strategies, Thursday-Friday, April 15-16, 2004, Washington, DC.
This paper addresses negotiation approaches and dispute resolution procedures that are well-suited for dealing with the problems and disputes often encountered by employees and their counsel.
The opportunities are legion for problems and disputes to arise out of the employment relationship – during and after the period of employment, and involving non-legal as well as legal issues. Counsel for employees should, of course, be familiar with the legal issues that may arise and with the traditional legal procedures for addressing such legal issues. But familiarity with such legal matters is not enough. Counsel for employees should also be familiar with tactics, strategies, and methods for solving legal and non-legal problems and resolving disputes that do not necessarily depend on the assertion of legal rights and that do not necessarily employ formal legal procedures. This paper addresses negotiation approaches and dispute resolution procedures that are well-suited for dealing with the problems and disputes often encountered by employees and their counsel.