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Employee Case Results

Notable Results For Employees

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We have obtained significant financial awards, either at trial or a confidential settlement, for many of our clients who work in administrative, sales, mid-level management, and hourly blue-collar jobs. We are not an assembly-line law firm, and we do not work on a volume basis. We take cases purely on contingency – no retainer is required. As such, before we agree to take a case, they are carefully vetted by our attorneys to ensure there are compelling liability facts and significant damages.

Listed below are some of the monetary awards obtained by our executive clients. Because the settlement of cases is typically confidential, we cannot disclose details of the individual cases. Either Mark Oberti or Ed Sullivan was the lead attorney in each case listed below. The monetary achievements listed are rounded numbers that show what the client actually received in the case and do not include attorneys’ fees and costs. These results are based on their unique facts, including the pay that each plaintiff earned while working for their employer and each case’s strength on the merits. Past results do not indicate that we can obtain similar results for you, and you should not rely on these cases to think or expect that you will obtain a similar amount of money.


to eight employees claiming unpaid overtime.


to an employee claiming disability discrimination.


to a group of seven employees claiming they were terminated in an alleged reduction in force because of their ages.


to a man who claimed a company unlawfully disclosed public facts about his private life.


to a consultant for a large military contractor claiming a termination based on unlawful race discrimination.


to a blue-collar worker claiming he was fired in retaliation for complaining about unpaid overtime.


to a police officer in Jasper, Texas, who claimed he was terminated because of his diabetes in violation of the ADA.


to an employee who claimed he was owed a separation payment under another country’s law.


to an office worker claiming unpaid overtime.