Nyu Selected Essays On Labor And Employment Law

Upcoming Events:  

71st Annual NYU Conference on Labor: The Labor and Employment Initiatives of the Trump Administration

Save the Date! June 7th and 8th, 2018 

Recent Programs:

Avoiding the Next Harvey Weinstein: Sexual Harrassment and Non-Disclosure Agreements 

Friday, February 2, 2018 in Greenberg Lounge, Vanderbilt Hall, NYU School of Law

Issues considered:

  • What are the benefits of such agreements? Does their use shield or promote abusive manager actions and undermine employee rights?
  • What practices should employers, courts, and government enforcement agencies implement to monitor the use of NDAs?
  • The update on mandatory class action waivers.
  • What are best practices for companies for preventing sexual harassment claims and handling crisis management?

Pictured (Left to Right): EEOC Chair Victoria Lipnic, Professor Samuel Estreicher, Michael Delikat, Esq. of Orrick Herrington Sutcliffe, LLP

70th Annual Conference on Labor: Sharing the Gains of the US Global Economy

For our 70th Annual Conference on Labor, as America's leading forum on labor and employment issues, we focused on the challenges faced by the U.S. economy and evaluated proposed solutions. 

U.S. Secretary of Labor Alexander Acosta, NLRB Chairman Philip A. Miscimarra and EEOC Chair Victoria Lipnic gave keynote remarks, while Faculty Director, Samuel Estreicher, NYU School of Law presided.

 

SOME OF THE CHALLENGES ADDRESSED:

·Immigration

·Trade

·Automation

·Income Inequality

SOME OF THE PROPOSALS EVALUATED:

·Tightening Up Temporary Work Visas

·Wage Insurance

·Stock Ownership and Profit-Sharing

·Tax Reform

·Universal Basic Income

 

  

 FOR MORE INFORMATION, CLICK HERE

Is It Time to Revisit Federal Labor Law Preemption? 

Wednesday, November 29, 2017 in Greenberg Lounge, Vanderbilt Hall, NYU School of Law

Is it time to allow more local innovation in labor law by re-visiting the broad pre-emption of federal labor law? What should such allowances be and how should they be effected? Is a new law required or can necessary changes be made by court interpretation? A distinguished panel of both employee and employer representatives considers these questions and evaluates the likelihood of reform, legislative, or judicial.

Featuring: Hon. Wilma Liebman, Former NLRB Chair

Panel (Left to Right): Mary-Joyce Carlson, Hon. Wilma Liebman, Prof. Samuel Estreicher, Roger King, Adam M. Lupion

Listen to the Event: http://bit.ly/AI_EmploymentPart1 and http://bit.ly/AI_EmploymentPart2

Media:

"Why Business Is Glued To High Court's Public Sector Case" featuring Samuel Estreicher

https://bnanews.bna.com/daily-labor-report/why-business-is-glued-to-high-courts-public-sector-labor-case

"How Unions Can Survive A Supreme Court Defeat" by Samuel Estreicher

https://www.bloomberg.com/view/articles/2018-03-02/how-unions-can-survive-a-supreme-court-defeat

 

This volume, the second in the series, contains some of the most recent and important work of the leading scholars in labor and employment law. It includes the papers presented at workshops sponsored by the Center for Labor and Employment Law at NYU School of Law in 2000 and a recent paper by one of the Center's Research Fellows. Two of the papers consider the implications of a new conception of the workplace. Professor Katherine Stone considers the implications of the decline of long-term employment, and Professor Cynthia Estlund considers the role of the workplace in establishing relationships necessary to a healthy democracy in a diverse society.

Professor Lynn Stout considers a provocative implication of a deeper understanding of the corporate form and the stock market that a rise in share price does not signal an equivalent increase in the value of the firm. Professor Steven Abraham and his co-author also look at stock price, but they do so to assess the impact of the United States Supreme Court's decision in Gilmer. Recent Supreme Court decisions in Faragher and Ellerth are the subject of the contribution of Professor David Sherwyn, one of the Center's Research Fellows and a co-editor of this volume.

Professor Mitu Gulati and his co-authors offer an empirical study of the labor market for lawyers that has profound implications for both legal education and for the way law firms select associates. Also included here are excerpts from Professor William Gould's memoir of his years as Chair of the National Labor Relations Board.

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