Cara E. Greene, Law Firm Partnership & Benefits Report, April 2015, co-authored with Shirley Lin.
Females’ pay inequity in tech industry needs more than ‘karma’ to be corrected
Menaka Fernando, Guest Column, San Francisco Examiner, October 16, 2014
Restrictive Covenants and Partnership Agreements: Staying on the Right Side of the Ethics Rules While Protecting Firm Interests
Cara E. Greene, Law Firm Partnership & Benefits Report, October 2013
Workplace Data: Law and Litigation
Darnley D. Stewart, Editor, (Treatise) Bloomberg BNA, 2013
Ethics Concerns When Computing in the Cloud and on the Earth
Cara E. Greene, Law Firm Partnership & Benefits Report, November 2011
New Laws Expand Whistleblower Protections
Wayne N. Outten and Cara E. Greene, Employment Law Strategist, November 2011.
Whose Signature Is on the Check?
Cara E. Greene, Law Firm Partnership & Benefits Report, November 2010
Family Responsibilities Discrimination in Law Firms
Cara E. Greene and Christopher Willett, Law Firm Partnership & Benefits Report, July 2008
Whose Clients Are They? Contacting Putative Class Members
Cara E. Greene and Jill Maxwell, Labor and Employment Law, Vol. 35, No. 3, Spring 2007 www.abanet.org/labor
The prosecution and defense of class actions involve an abundance of ethical considerations. Attorneys must balance zealous advocacy with the governing rules of professional responsibility. For instance, ex parte communications are often an effective and cost-conscious way to glean information, but attorneys on both sides must consider whether contact with putative class members is permissible and, if so, what form that contact may take. With a little forethought, however, lawyers can ensure that they do not overstep ethics rules when contacting putative class members.