workplace class action litigation

Seyfarth Synopsis: Vote today for Seyfarth’s Workplace Class Action blog for the ABA Journal Blawg 100 Award.

Voting is open for the American Bar Association’s annual 100 Best Legal Blogs competition, and we hope you will cast your vote today to help Seyfarth’s Workplace Class Action blog get on the ABA’s list for 2017.

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fireworks-227383_960_720By Gerald L. Maatman, Jr.

Seyfarth Synopsis: In its recent review of Seyfarth’s 2017 Annual Workplace Class Action Litigation Report, EPLiC called it the “must have” resource that corporate counsel “cannot afford to be without it…”

We are humbled and honored by the recent review of our 2017 Annual Workplace Class Action Litigation Report by 

#16-3836 2017 WCAR Front Cover for WordBy Lorie Almon, Gerald L. Maatman, Jr., and Ian Morrison

Back by popular demand, our Annual Workplace Class Action Litigation Report Webinar is on Tuesday, February 21, 2017. Click here to register and attend. It’s free!

As we face a new year, Seyfarth is pleased to offer strategic guidance through our 13th Annual

moneystacksBy Gerald L. Maatman, Jr. and Alex W. Karasik

Seyfarth Synopsis: The increasingly common practice of third-party funding of class actions, which provides tax incentives to plaintiffs’ attorneys and third-party funders alike, may no longer be protected under confidentiality agreements.  Finding a class action funding agreement to be relevant in determining the adequacy of class

untitledBy Gerald L. Maatman, Jr.

Seyfarth Synopsis: EPLiC delivers acclaim for Seyfarth’s 2016 Annual Workplace Class Action Litigation Report, called it the “must have” resource that corporate counsel “cannot afford to be without it…”

We are humbled and honored by the recent review of our 2016 Annual Workplace Class Action Litigation Report by Employment Practices

images By Gerald L. Maatman, Jr.

The U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments today in Tyson Foods, Inc. v. Bouaphakeo, No. 14-1146 (U.S. Nov. 10, 2015). Many pundits believe the case has enormous implications for workplace class action litigation, as the case frames the potential issue of whether plaintiffs’ attorneys are permitted to conduct a “trial

trophy2By Gerald L. Maatman, Jr.

We are humbled and honored by the recent review of our Annual Workplace Class Action Litigation Report by Employment Practices Liability Consultant Magazine (“EPLiC”) – the review is here. Here is what EPLiC said:

“The Report is the singular, definitive source of information, research, and in-depth analysis on employment-related