Fair Labor Standards Act (“FLSA”) requires that virtually every employee is paid according to the federally mandated minimum wage, currently set at .25 per hour (in Ohio the minimum wages has been raised to .10 through State legislation). The vast majority of Ohio employees are entitled to a minimum wage.
Unfortunately, the glass ceiling is still there and women face bosses, managers, and supervisors that discrimination and sexually harass them on a daily basis.
Our Ohio employment law lawyers deal with gender discrimination every day at our Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus, Toledo, Dayton, and Youngstown offices.
The employment lawyers at The Spitz Law Firm, LLC are here to help you.
All employment attorneys, discrimination lawyers and employee rights law firms are not created equal.
The National Trial Lawyers Association has repeatedly selected Brian Spitz to its list of Top 100 Trial Lawyers based on his success in Court and handling civil litigation matters.
Brian is also a member of the Million Dollar Advocates Forum, which is a select group of attorneys that have claimed victory at trial in an amount over one million dollars.As horribly unpatriotic as this sounds, this type of discrimination occurs every day in Ohio (including Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus, Toledo, Youngstown, and Dayton).But, thankfully, the Uniformed Services Employment and Reemployment Rights Act (“USERRA”) provides that military personnel who qualify must be given their old jobs back upon return from service and it also prohibits discrimination based on an employee’s military service.It is really tricky to know your employment law rights in the modern workplace.If you are saying, “I’m being discriminated at work,” then you have come to the right place.Every attorney at The Spitz Law Firm has also been certified as Lead Counsel Rated by Law Info. The Answer is Simple: Call the Employee’s Attorney.™ Our employment discrimination lawyers have the experience and strong conviction needed to fight unlawful employment discrimination no matter the size of the unlawfully discriminating employer.