When Should You Call an Employment Attorney?

Wondering whether you should call an Employment Attorney?  There are many different types of employment issues, and therefore different types of employment attorneys.  Here are some of the areas of practice for an Employment Attorney:

  • Employment Discrimination
    • Unequal Pay
    • Failure to Hire
    • Discriminatory Termination
  • Sexual Harassment/Hostile Work Environment
  • Employee Benefits
  • Worker’s Compensation
  • Workplace Safety

Before you meet with your Employment Attorney, you should put together all of the documents you have regarding your claim.  For example, if you have papers that show that you are getting paid less than others with similar jobs and qualifications, you should bring that with you.  If your boss has been sending you inappropriate e-mails, bring print-outs when you see your Employment Attorney.

EMPLOYMENT ATTORNEY ACCEPTS CONTINGENCY FEES FOR SOME CASES AND CHARGE HOURLY FOR OTHERS

You should be sure to ask your employment attorney what how they will be charging you for their services.  If they will be charging an hourly rate, make sure that they give you an estimate of how many hours will be required for your case.  Those hours can accumulate quickly if the litigation becomes hotly contested!  If you have a claim that is in the “public interest,” but there are no damages that can be collected, an employment attorney to help you locate the proper organizations to file with.

Wittenstein & Wittenstein Esqs

110-42 72nd Road
First Floor - FREE PARKING
Forest Hills, NY 11375
United States (US)
Phone: 7182618114
Fax: 718-263-4999
Email: law@wittenstein.com
Monday9:00 AM - 5:30 PM
Tuesday9:00 AM - 5:30 PM
Wednesday9:00 AM - 5:30 PM
Thursday9:00 AM - 5:30 PM
Friday9:00 AM - 5:30 PM
SaturdayAdditional Hours By Appointment
SundayAdditional Hours By Appointment

2018-07-27T19:08:38+00:00By |0 Comments

About the Author:

Senior Partner Ms. Wittenstein began working at the firm in 1985 as a managing paralegal, learning all the practices and procedures of the firm from Mr. Wittenstein and the staff. From 1995-1998, she attended CUNY Law School where she made a mark as a teaching assistant for Civil Rights leader Haywood Burns. She founded a Human Rights Delegation to Haiti and studied Constitutional Law with Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg. Working at the Equal Opportunity Employment Commision (EEOC), she learned a great deal about Employment Discrimination matters. She brought her knowledge of the Personal Injury practice and her passion for Civil Rights to the firm when she was admitted to the Bar in 1999. In 2000, she became a partner and the firm name was changed to Wittenstein & Wittenstein, Esqs. PC.

Leave A Comment