Jeremy White represents a wide range of clients in complex litigation matters in the wage and hour and employment discrimination areas.
Jeremy has specific experience in collective and class actions under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, the Americans with Disabilities Act, the Fair Labor Standards Act, and other federal and state statutes concerning employment-related claims. He has defended employers before federal, state and local agencies, courts and courts of appeals.
Jeremy counsels employers on a full spectrum of workplace issues, including personnel policies and practices, employee separations, terminations and layoffs, performance management, internal complaints and investigations, arbitration programs and dispute resolution measures. He also handles OFCCP audits of federal government contractors relating to required affirmative action plans.
Jeremy also has experience defending companies against individual lawsuits and class actions brought under various state and federal privacy and consumer protection statutes, including the Fair and Accurate Credit Transactions Act (FACTA) and the Song-Beverly Credit Card Act.
Jeremy maintains an active pro bono practice, and has represented clients, including disability rights organizations, in various matters.
Represented multinational mass media and entertainment conglomerate and prevailed on summary judgment involving disability discrimination claim under the Americans with Disabilities Act and California state law
Represented Fortune 100 company and successfully obtained dismissal of plaintiff’s disability rights claims under state law
Represented leading cosmetics and skin care company and achieved dismissal of several complaints filed with state administrative agencies
Represented defendant in a contractual dispute and successfully defeated claims of tortious interference, conspiracy, fraud, false claims and antitrust violations on a 12(b)(6) motion to dismiss
Represented defendant in a patent infringement case involving gift card technology, resulting in the jury verdict that the patent was not infringed, invalid for obviousness, invalid for failure to name all of the inventors, and unenforceable due to inequitable conduct before the United States Patent and Trademark Office
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