In more than two decades of practice, Gail Glick has successfully represented a wide variety of workers, from librarians to lawyers, salespeople to retail managers, factory workers to CEOs, in matters of employment discrimination and retaliation, wrongful termination, defamation, unfair competition and wage and hour claims. Gail’s success is built on the melding of her writing acumen, her attention to detail, her mediation skills, and her warm sensitivity to the needs of each client. She has achieved numerous six and seven figure settlements, either through aggressive litigation up to the point of trial, or through conciliatory mediation, as the circumstances dictate.
In 2006, Gail honed her trial advocacy skills in the prestigious Trial Advocacy Project of the Los Angeles County Bar Association, in trying three criminal cases to unanimous guilty verdicts. Gail serves on the executive committee of the LACBA’s Labor and Employment Law Section, the Board of Directors of the Disability Rights Legal Center, and is a member of the Board of Directors of the Amherst Association of Southern California. Gail is also a member of the Beverly Hills Bar Association, the California and National Employment Lawyers Associations, Consumer Attorneys of California, the Consumer Attorneys Association of Los Angeles, the American Bar Association, and Legal Eagles for Truth, Justice and the American Way. She frequently lectures on employment law issues and alternative dispute resolution. Gail is a Lecturer in Law at USC Gould School of Law, teaching employment dispute resolution.
Gail received her J.D. from Loyola Law School in 1994 and her B.A., cum laude, from Amherst College in 1991. She has been named a “Rising Star” or “Super Lawyer” by Southern California Super Lawyers Magazine since 2009. Gail received training in mediation at Pepperdine’s Strauss Institute of Dispute Resolution and through the Los Angeles County Bar Association.
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Press Release May 19, 2015: Gail Glick and Brett Beeler filed a case involving employee fired for disabling tracking app on her cell phone when she was not working captures national media attention.
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