Top Employment Lawyers serving Louisville, Kentucky on UpCounsel

Louisville Employment Attorneys & Lawyers

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Steven S.

Steven Stark

442 reviews
For over 30 years, Steven Stark has offered counsel to non-profit organizations and private companies. He has a passion for helping small businesses in particular since he himself started several businesses of his own in New York and Florida. He understands the importance of small businesses having a reliable attorney to advise them about legal matters from their inception.
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Joshua G.

Joshua Garber

269 reviews
Representing notable clients like Tesla and the City of Los Angeles, Josh Garber excels at helping clients with employment and labor laws. Many of his past clients have had great success using Josh for employment agreements and Division of Labor Standards Enforcement (DLSE) hearings. With his practical advice, he has even helped clients avoid going to court.
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Richard G.

Richard Gora

196 reviews
Looking for an attorney with experience? Richard Gora is the exact attorney you want. Having defended over 100 cases both in state and federal courts and working with clients from around the globe, Richard has an array of different experiences. His services are wide-ranging and include business litigation, securities litigations, employment litigation, and business counsel. Prior to founding Gora LLC, he worked for Finn, Dixon & Herling LLP for eight years.
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Amir M.

Amir Mian

Results-focused attorney with strong skills in legal writing, research, analysis, and litigation. Able to build and foster key business relationships while producing result... read more
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Kevin R.

Kevin Rivera

2 reviews
ADVISING EMPLOYERS ON RESPONDING TO COVID-19 Kevin has 14 years of experience in providing legal advice on employment law issues and conducting workplace investigations. H... read more
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Cameron T.

Cameron Tousi

2 reviews
Cameron Tousi is an attorney at law with almost two decades worth of experience. He is licensed to practice law in Virginia, Maryland and the District of Columbia. Cameron is also a member of the Maryland Patent Bar. He received his Juris Doctorate degree from the George Washington University Law School. Cameron primarily specializes in patents. He has been the managing partner of the IP Law Leaders PLLC since January 2012.
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Matthew H.

Matthew Hadge

Matthew Hadge is primarily a real estate attorney, but also has experience in dealing with other business-related legal practice areas, including business formation and commercial contracts. Matthew is licensed to practice law in Massachusetts and obtained his legal degree from Boston College Law School. He has been an associate attorney at Regnante Sterio & Osborne LLP since August 2016. Prior to this position, he was a Judicial Clerk at the Massachusetts Land Court.
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Mehran A.

Mehran Alaei

Mehran Alaei is a self employed Attorney in San Diego, California. He also a Real Estate Broker, as well as the owner of HOA Management Consultants. He is well experienced in handling Civil matters relating to real estate transactions, HOA matters, contract laws, business disputes, business formations and any other Civil Litigation matter. He obtained his J.D. from the California Western School of Law in 2011.
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Stephanie M.

Stephanie Myers

Stephanie is an associate at Kegel, Tobin & Truce, APC where she represents the interests of insured employers and their carriers before the Workers' Compensation Appeals Board. Before joining the firm, she represented insurance companies and self-insured employers for other firms and successfully negotiated hundreds of settlements, including high volume and high-value cases.
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K. Adam B.

K. Adam Bloom

2 reviews
Adam is a corporate and entertainment attorney. He has expertise in all aspects of startup law, including entity formation, contracts, securities, employment, trademark, co... read more
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Legal Services Offered by Our On-Demand Louisville Employment Attorneys

Our experienced Louisville employment attorneys & lawyers can help guide you on how to proceed with various employee decisions such as reviewing employee documents such as contracts, agreements, policies, and handbooks, along with difficult decisions such as firing, lawsuits, claims, and complaints.

Although not every single employment contract will require legal assistance, many employment lawyers would recommend avoiding unilateral employment contracts that strongly benefit one side over the other. These types of employee contracts rarely hold up in court, yet having the funds needed to combat an issue in court can limit the employee’s options.

A confidentiality agreement and a non-compete agreement are common forms of employee contracts that one of our Louisville employment attorneys can help customize for your business. If your business needs to fire an employee, proper measures should be taken from a business legal standpoint to ensure proper communication and a smooth transition of dismissing that employee. In any case, we suggest you connect with our employment attorneys to discuss your options.

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Related Articles


Employee Handbooks

  • 14 min read

What is an Employee Handbook

An employee handbook is a collection of a company's policies and rules of conduct.

A typical employee handbook focuses on policies to follow and lists out what employees cannot do. The employee handbook helps to protect the legal rights and responsibilities of the business, the business owner, and the employee. The employee's rights are sometimes left out of the employee handbook.

An employee handbook can also be used to give a new employee a great first impression of the company. The employee handbook can communicate the company culture and positive benefits as well as policies.

The employee handbook makes sure that each employee understand the expectations of the company. This understanding allows each person to work together as a cohesive team.

The employee handbook can help prevent miscommunication with the team. Typically, a new employee is required to read the manual in the first few weeks after bei

...

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Founders' Equity Split and Other HR Legal Tasks for Co-Founders

  • 12 min read

Most startup companies are created by a small group of people commonly referred to as founders. These are usually the people who have the original ideas for the new business, the technical expertise to develop the new product or service and bring it to market, and the ability to contribute the capital (or find investors who will contribute capital) needed to launch the new company.

Founders often believe they don't need to worry about compensation, benefits and other employment law issues until the company starts generating revenue or profits. (They think that's when the company will finally hire its first "real" employees.) But founders should figure out their relationship with each other (and the company) at the very beginning of the venture.

Equity Split

The founders first need to decide

...

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Severance Pay

  • 6 min read

What Is Severance Pay?

Severance pay is compensation that you receive when you are released from employment. There are many reasons a person might receive severance pay. Some common ones include:

  • Company-wide layoffs

  • Your job is eliminated.

  • You and your employer agree it's best for you to leave the company.

  • Mergers

You almost never receive severance pay if you are fired for poor job performance. Packages are determined by your contract. Generally, you receive one to two weeks of pay for every year you were employed. Top-level employees may receive a month's pay for every year with their company.

Severance pay amounts depend on several factors, in

...

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Reverse Vesting

  • 8 min read

Reverse Vesting: What Is It?

Reverse vesting occurs when a company's co-founder receives his or her shares and ownership interest upfront. This exchange is subject to vesting similar to employee stock options. If the co-founder leaves, the company may repurchase a set amount of those shares.

The founder already owns all the shares with reverse vesting and may be forced to sell a specific percentage of them for no profit if the complete vesting period hasn't been finished. Reverse vesting is a term used to define a specific situation where an independent contractor or an employee gets stock that's subject for the company to repurchase at-cost. The right to repurchase lapses the vesting period.

This is the opposite of a normal situation, where a provider for a service gets the right to buy stock or an option, but he or she can't use that right until the provider vests. Many investors and employees must earn shares by staying with the com

...

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Cliff Vesting

  • 5 min read

What Is Cliff Vesting?

Cliff vesting is the process where an employee gets fully vested on a given date. The employee receives his or her full benefits of the retirement plan on a specific date instead of in amounts over time. The "cliff" described is the date on which you become fully vested. A four-year vesting schedule with a one-year cliff is common.

Cliff vesting is the way that employees of a company can acquire full ownership of incentives or assets of the company's qualified retirement plan account on a specific, agreed-upon date, instead of over a longer period. This period cannot exceed six years. The "cliff" is usually one year in.

Companies put vesting schedules in place as a way to handle pension or retiremen

...

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