Call the Law Firm Dedicated to Defending Employee Rights
Our attorneys are experienced in every aspect of employment law and litigation. We have successfully assisted thousands of employees. Clients refer their friends and colleagues to us for one reason: we get results.
Whether you are a federal employee facing discipline, a private sector employee presented with a noncompete, or a federal employee facing clearance issues, we are a law firm with the experience, sound advocacy and record of results you can trust.
Contact us today if you need legal assistance with any of the following:
- Federal Employee Litigation
- Employment Discrimination and Harassment
- Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA)
- Wrongful Termination
- Employment Contracts and Disputes
- Mediation and Arbitration
- Wage and Hour Disputes
- Employment Law Consultations
- Whistleblower Claims
We offer over 60 years of combined experience protecting employee rights. Having recovered millions of dollars in settlements and verdicts, we have the record of experience and resources to attain the results you need. Put us in your corner. Contact us today for a consultation.
Call Attorney Alan Lescht today at 202-738-4847 to arrange your free initial consultation.
Attorney Alan Lescht
- New York, 1987
- Maryland, 1996
- District of Columbia
- U.S. District Court
St. John's University School of Law
- J.D. - 1987
George Washington University, District of Columbia
- B.A. - 1984
Professional Memberships and Achievements:
- Maryland Bar Association, Labor & Employment Sections, Member
- District of Columbia Bar Association, Labor & Employment Sections, Member
- American Bar Association, Member
- National Employment Lawyers Association
- Metropolitan Washington Employment Lawyers Association
Jeffery Smith v. Dep't of the Treasury, (EEOC Docket No.l00-2005-00704X): We obtained decision finding that the Agency unlawfully retaliated against an employee.
Janyce Wiggins v. Dept of Veterans Affairs, (EEOC CASE NO. 100-AO-7779X): Alan Lescht obtained a decision finding that the Agency unlawfully retaliated against an employee in a non-selection case.
Healthcare Strategies, Inc. v. The WellNet Healthcare Plan, Inc. Case No. 13-C-07-70195 (Howard County, Maryland, 2007): Alan Lescht obtained a decision defeating a motion for preliminary injunction following a hearing on the merits in a case where the plaintiff alleged that the defendant misappropriated trade secrets and customers.
Robinson v. East Capitol View Community Development Corporation, Inc., Case No. 04CA 5416 (Broderick, J., 2006): Alan Lescht obtained a jury verdict finding breach of an employment contract.
Faraci v. CACI, 464 F.Supp.2d 527 (E.D. VA 2006) Alan Lescht obtained a verdict following arbitration on a claim of sexual harassment and retaliation on behalf of an employee of a government contractor who was stationed overseas. The arbitration award was upheld in federal court.
Figueroa v. Savanar, 2002 WL 83667 (S.D.N.Y. 2002): Alan Lescht obtained a $200,000 verdict where he represented former female employees of a Bonanza Steakhouse who alleged that the owner/manager sexually harassed them. The jury awarded each plaintiff 25,000 in compensatory damages and 25,000 in punitive damages following a two and one half day trial.
Chadwick v. D.C., 56 F.Supp.2d 69 (D.D.C. 1999): Alan Lescht obtained a $400,000 verdict in case where he represented a former employee of the District of Columbia's Oak Hill Youth center who alleged that she was sexually harassed by her former supervisor. The jury awarded his client $400,000 in compensatory damages and the Court later added $63,981 in lost wages to the award following a five day trial.
Grullon v. South Bronx Overall Economic Development Corp., 712 N.Y. Co. 2000): Alan Lescht obtained a $125,804.89 verdict in case where he represented a former case manager of a work training center who alleged that his former employer terminated his employment because he was a recovering alcoholic. The jury awarded him 25,000 in compensatory damages, 50,804.89 in lost wages and 50,000 in punitive damages, following a three day trial.
Assault And Battery/Civil Rights:
Yousif v. Safeway, 97-CV-200 (D.Md. 1999): Alan Lescht obtained a $422,500 verdict in a case where he represented a former night stocker who alleged he was fired because of his national origin and other civil rights violations. The jury awarded him $22,500 in compensatory damages and $400,000 in punitive damages following a five day trial.
Juliette Johnson v. Reliable Mail Service, Inc., Case No. 99 Civ. 5877 (McKenna, J., 2002): Alan Lescht obtained a $30,000 jury verdict where he represented a Black employee who had worked for the defendant for about one week and earned about $300 before she was fired. The Judge awarded her attorney's fees as well.
Reginald Fortune v. Joseph Smith & Sons, Inc., CAL06-15017 (Circuit Court, Prince George 's County, 2008): Alan Lescht obtained a jury verdict finding unlawful employment discrimination retaliation on behalf of a warehouse employee who alleged he was fired for complaining about discrimination.
Linwood Jackson v. HABC, Civ. No. 03-86 (BG)(JKB), (D. Md., 2004): we obtained a jury verdict finding unlawful employment discrimination retaliation on behalf of a painter who alleged that he was fired because he complained about what he believed to be unlawful discrimination at work.
Taylor v. ARE, Inc., Case No. 01-7204 (Blackburne-Rigsby, J., 2005): Alan Lescht obtained a jury verdict finding unlawful employment discrimination retaliation in violation of the DC Human Rights Act on behalf of three former employees of a restaurant who alleged that they were fired because the opposed and complained about discrimination at work.
McFarlane v. Gremillon, Case No. 242492-V (Circuit Court, Mont. Co., Md.): Alan Lescht obtained a jury verdict fining a violation of the Md. Wage Payment Act on behalf of a household employee.
Public Policy Termination:
Sandra Brown v. Noyes Air Conditioning Contractors, Inc., Case No. 279648 (Circuit Court, Montgomery County, Md., 2007): We obtained a jury verdict finding that the defendant violated the public policy of the State of Maryland by terminating her employment because she filed a claim for worker compensation benefits.