LGBTQ Discrimination Litigation

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Our team has a long history of fighting for the rights of individuals in the LGBTQ community to be treated as equals in the

  • Employment Discrimination
  • Sexual Harassment
  • Verbal Abuse
  • Physical Abuse
  • Employment Discrimination

The firm has successfully advocated for the rights of lesbian, gay, bisexual, trans, and queer workers in New York state courts, including in cases against two major New York City hospitals. Recently, after the New York Appellate court ruled that sexual orientation discrimination was protected under federal law in New York, the firm has continued to represent its LGBTQ clients before the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission and before the Federal District Courts in New York.

Helping LGBTQ Members Since 2014

Learn what we can do for you

We are proud of our record fighting on behalf of victims of workplace discrimination and standing up for the members of the LGBTQ community. To consult with one of our employment discrimination attorneys, please call our New York City office at (212) 736-4500 or toll free at (866) 915-4033.

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Case Studies

Nesenoff & Miltenberg successfully represented a former employee at Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center, the largest and oldest private cancer center, after he faced discrimination from his supervisors after they learned of his sexual orientation and engagement to another man.

Nesenoff & Miltenberg successfully litigated a claim on behalf of a homosexual guidance counselor who faced sexual harassment due, in part, to her sexual orientation. After months of litigation, Nesenoff & Miltenberg successfully secured a six figure settlement for the plaintiff.

Nesenoff & Miltenberg represent a former clinician at Mt. Sinai-St. Luke’s Roosevelt Hospital Center after she was subjected to religious commentary and derogatory remarks from a former supervisor who disapproved of her homosexuality, and later terminated for standing up for her rights in retaliation for her complaints of discrimination.

Free consultation and initial discovery