Julie Sacks focuses her practice on employment discrimination, sexual harassment, and Title VII litigation.  Julie has also represented clients in a variety of administrative law matters.  

Julie handles all phases of employment litigation and has litigated cases before state and federal courts and various administrative bodies.  Julie’s experience includes counseling employers on compliance with applicable federal and state laws in their day-to-day personnel administration and assisting employers in workplace investigations.

With a background as a management-side labor and employment law attorney, Julie has worked with numerous private and public sector employers in cases involving alleged employment discrimination in claims brought under Title VII and other federal and state anti-discrimination laws.  Julie has worked in both the private and public sectors.  As a former government attorney, Julie served as an advocate in a variety of administrative proceedings involving employee discipline and discharge, professional discipline of nurses and other licensed healthcare professionals, and due process challenges.  

Before joining Nesenoff & Miltenberg, Julie worked as an associate at an Am Law 100 labor and employment law firm, where she represented employers in labor and employment matters.  Additionally, Julie previously worked at a law firm in Providence, Rhode Island as an associate in its Labor and Employment Group.  

In her free time, Julie enjoys gardening and spending time with her husband in Providence, Rhode Island.


  • University of Toledo College of Law, J.D.
  • Sarah Lawrence College, B.A


  • States
  • Rhode Island
  • Massachusetts 
  • Connecticut
  • Courts
  • U.S. Court of Appeals for the 1st Circuit
  • U.S. District Court for the District of Rhode Island
  • U.S. District Court for the District of Connecticut
  • Rhode Island Bar Association
  • American Bar Association
  • American Arbitration Association Panel Member – Employment Arbitrator

Fear of Going Viral:  Restricting Public Employees’ Troubling Off-Duty Facebook Posts, R.I. Bar Journal, (March 2023)

*Victims Without Legal Remedies:  Why Kids Need Schools to Develop Comprehensive Anti-Bullying Policies.  72 Albany L. Review 147 (Jan. 27, 2009)