Clifton Budd & DeMaria, LLP
A New York Limited Liability Partnership
New York, New York OfficeView all offices
The Empire State Building, 350 Fifth Avenue, Suite 6110
New York, New York
(New York Co.)
|Profile Visibility |
|#155 in weekly profile views out of 9,464 law firms in New York, New York|
|#2,029 in weekly profile views out of 281,584 total law firms Overall|
About this office:
Clifton Budd & DeMaria, LLP is a New York City based firm engaged primarily in the practice of labor and employment law on behalf of management clients. The firm traces its origins to the early 1900's. Today, Clifton Budd & DeMaria, LLP has evolved into a leading employment and labor law firm with offices in New York and New Jersey. It serves a diverse clientele in virtually every industry across the nation. Each of the firm's attorneys provides expertise in varied aspects of labor and employment law. Many of the firm's attorneys were trained at the National Labor Relations Board. All partners and associates actively participate in continuing legal education, professional association activities and civic affairs.
Specific Practice & Industry Groups Details:
Statement of Practice Summary:
Labor Relations (Management), Employment Discrimination, Occupational Safety and Health Law, Administrative, Pension and Profit Sharing and Immigration Law.
Documents by Lawyers at this office
NLRB Announces Monumental Change to Joint Employer Test
Scott M. Wich, August 28, 2015
For the past three decades, employers have enjoyed the benefit of a relatively predictable and common sense standard for determining joint employer status. Among other things, if an employer did not exercise authority over the workers of another employer, the NLRB routinely held that no joint...
NYC Credit Check Law Takes Effect
Daniel W. Morris, August 28, 2015
Earlier this year, we wrote regarding an amendment to the New York City Human Rights Law that makes it unlawful for an employer to use an individual's credit history to make employment decisions. The law goes into effect on September 3.
NLRB Abandons 37 Years of Precedent Concerning Workplace Investigations
Scott M. Wich, August 20, 2015
In 1978, the National Labor Relations Board (“NLRB”) established a rule that employers were not required to disclose, in response to a union information request, confidential witness statements they collected in the course of an investigation. The rule is referred to as the...