With a concentration exclusively on employment and labor law, we provide our multi-national clients with a variety of effective strategies and solutions. It’s that specialization that allows us to represent companies all over the world.
Your people and employment law challenges cross borders, times zones and cultures. And so do our solutions. We bring global thinking and experience to your workforce issues—wherever business takes you.
At Littler, diversity is not an option. How can we advise you on employment issues unless our workforce reflects yours? Diverse points of view, diverse backgrounds and
diverse values make us all stronger.
Working together isn’t just another way to discover the best solutions for our clients’ employment and labor law needs, it’s the only way we know.
At Littler, we take the time to learn about your company because exceptional client service starts with understanding your business.
We developed the award-winning Littler CaseSmart® platform, an innovative, streamlined solution that offers immediate cost benefits in managing employment charges and single plaintiff litigation while increasing quality and consistency.
On March 13, 2017, Brazil's President Michel Temer signed into law new regulations concerning the payment, distribution, tax withholdings, and reporting of tips, whether voluntarily given by customers or charged by employers as a service fee.
Employers that sponsor an employee retirement plan in Puerto Rico must review plan amendments and/or restatements adopted during 2016 to determine whether they need to submit their plan documents to the Puerto Rico Treasury for qualification.
On March 21, 2017, the Supreme Court affirmed that Lafe Solomon, who was appointed by former President Obama to serve as acting general counsel to the NLRB, was prohibited from continuing to serve in that role following his formal nomination.
State and local laws protect individuals from discrimination in employment on the basis of gender identity. Many jurisdictions—including 20 states, the District of Columbia, and more than 200 cities and counties nationwide—prohibit discrimination.