Ahdoot & Wolfson, PC is one of the premier advocates for the rights of employees, representing workers in a broad array of legal matters. Whether serving as lead counsel on large class action lawsuits or helping individuals protect their legal rights and receive the compensation they’ve earned, Ahdoot & Wolfson, PC, has the resources, experience, and dedication to help employees pursue workplace justice.
Ahdoot & Wolfson, PC represents both individual workers and classes of employees in the categories below and in other disputes arising under state and federal employment laws. We have a stellar record of success in litigating various types of claims on behalf of workers, and we have developed a focused practice dedicated to tackling wage and hour cases, particularly in the area of employee misclassification and failure to pay overtime and expenses.
Ahdoot & Wolfson, PC concentrates on how employee classification can affect the monies and benefits due to workers in a wide variety of employment and business environments. We fight to ensure that workers are paid fairly and that businesses follow the law in keeping records and providing pay and benefit packages that reflect appropriate employee classifications. We regularly bring cases related to unpaid overtime, minimum and termination wages, denied meal or break periods, unreimbursed job expenses, improper deductions from compensation, off-the-clock work, failure to comply with required layoff warning laws, and penalties for non-payment of wages.
Our attorneys have extensive experience in handling complex class action cases and representing large groups of employees under both the Federal Fair Labor Standards Act (“FLSA”) and the Worker Adjustment and Retraining Notification Act (“WARN”). Ahdoot & Wolfson, PC has fought on behalf of securities brokers who were denied overtime pay and expense reimbursements; truck drivers who were misclassified as independent contractors and denied overtime and payroll benefits; workers who lost wages due to plant closures; and athletes who were denied minimum wage payments.