Category Archives: Uncategorized

Privacy Notice for California Residents:

Effective Date: January 1, 2020
Last Reviewed on: June 15, 2020

This Privacy Notice for California Residents supplements the information contained in Lichten & Liss-Riordan’s general privacy notice and applies solely to all visitors, users, and others who reside in the State of California (“consumers” or “you”). We adopt this notice to comply with the California Consumer Privacy Act of 2018 (CCPA) and any terms defined in the CCPA have the same meaning when used in this Notice.

Information We Collect
Our Website collects information that identifies, relates to, describes, references, is reasonably capable of being associated with, or could reasonably be linked, directly or indirectly, with a particular consumer, household, or device (“personal information“). Personal information does not include:
• Publicly available information from government records.
• Deidentified or aggregated consumer information.

In particular, our Website has collected the following categories of personal information from its consumers within the last twelve (12) months:

CategoryExamplesCollected
A. Identifiers.A real name, alias, postal address, unique personal identifier, online identifier, Internet Protocol address, email address, account name, Social Security number, driver’s license number, passport number, or other similar identifiers.YES
B. Personal information categories listed in the California Customer Records statute (Cal. Civ. Code § 1798.80(e)).A name, signature, Social Security number, physical characteristics or description, address, telephone number, passport number, driver’s license or state identification card number, insurance policy number, education, employment, employment history, bank account number, credit card number, debit card number, or any other financial information, medical information, or health insurance information. Some personal information included in this category may overlap with other categories.YES
C. Protected classification characteristics under California or federal law.Age (40 years or older), race, color, ancestry, national origin, citizenship, religion or creed, marital status, medical condition, physical or mental disability, sex (including gender, gender identity, gender expression, pregnancy or childbirth and related medical conditions), sexual orientation, veteran or military status, genetic information (including familial genetic information).NO
D. Commercial information.Records of personal property, products or services purchased, obtained, or considered, or other purchasing or consuming histories or tendencies.NO
E. Biometric information.Genetic, physiological, behavioral, and biological characteristics, or activity patterns used to extract a template or other identifier or identifying information, such as, fingerprints, faceprints, and voiceprints, iris or retina scans, keystroke, gait, or other physical patterns, and sleep, health, or exercise data.NO
F. Internet or other similar network activity.Browsing history, search history, information on a consumer’s interaction with a website, application, or advertisement.YES
G. Geolocation data.Physical location or movements.NO
H. Sensory data.Audio, electronic, visual, thermal, olfactory, or similar information.NO
I. Professional or employment-related information.Current or past job history or performance evaluations.YES
J. Non-public education information (per the Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (20 U.S.C. Section 1232g, 34 C.F.R. Part 99)).Education records directly related to a student maintained by an educational institution or party acting on its behalf, such as grades, transcripts, class lists, student schedules, student identification codes, student financial information, or student disciplinary records.NO
K. Inferences drawn from other personal information.Profile reflecting a person’s preferences, characteristics, psychological trends, predispositions, behavior, attitudes, intelligence, abilities, and aptitudes.NO

We obtain the categories of personal information listed above from the following categories of sources:

  • Directly from you. For example, from forms you complete.
  • Indirectly from you. For example, from observing your actions on our Website.

How We Use Your Information

We use information that we collect about you or that you provide to us, including any personal information:

  • To present our Website and its contents to you.
  • To provide you with information or services that you request from us.
  • To fulfill any other purpose for which you provide it. For example, if you share your name and contact information to inquire about a potential case through our Website, we will use that personal information to respond to your inquiry.
  • To carry out our obligations and enforce our rights arising from any contracts entered into between you and us, including for billing and collection.
  • As described to you when collecting your personal information or as otherwise set forth in the CCPA.
  • For any other purpose with your consent.

We may use the information we have collected from you to enable us to display advertisements to our advertisers’ target audiences. Even though we do not disclose your personal information for these purposes without your consent, if you click on or otherwise interact with an advertisement, the advertiser may assume that you meet its target criteria.

We only share your information with service providers (such as companies who assist us in sending emails, physical mailings, text messages and/or surveys) and other law firms or vendors with whom we have partnered to litigate or investigate potential cases. These service providers and law firms may have access to personal information needed to perform their functions but are not permitted to sell, share, or use such information for any other purposes.

We may also disclose your personal information:
  • To comply with any court order, law, or legal process, including to respond to any government or regulatory request.
  • To enforce or apply our terms of use and other agreements, including for billing and collection purposes.
  • If we believe disclosure is necessary or appropriate to protect the rights, property, or safety of Lichten & Liss-Riordan, P.C. our clients, or others.

By submitting personal information to our website, you consent to receiving emails from us in the future. If you do not wish to receive these communications, please request removal by clicking unsubscribe at the bottom of the email, or email privacy@llrlaw.com and ask to be placed on a “do not e-mail” list.

Your Rights and Choices
The CCPA provides consumers (California residents) with specific rights regarding their personal information. This section describes your CCPA rights and explains how to exercise those rights.

Access to Specific Information and Data Portability Rights

  • You have the right to request that we disclose certain information to you, no more than twice in a 12-month period, about our collection and use of your personal information over the past 12 months. Once we receive and confirm your verifiable consumer request (see Exercising Access, Data Portability, and Deletion Rights), we will disclose to you:
  • The categories of personal information we collected about you.
  • The categories of sources for the personal information we collected about you.
  • Our business or commercial purpose for collecting or selling that personal information.
  • The categories of third parties with whom we share that personal information.
  • The specific pieces of personal information we collected about you (also called a data portability request).
  • If we sold or disclosed your personal information for a business purpose, two separate lists disclosing:
    • sales, identifying the personal information categories that each category of recipient purchased; and
    • disclosures for a business purpose, identifying the personal information categories that each category of recipient obtained.

Deletion Request Rights
You have the right to request that we delete any of your personal information that we collected from you and retained, subject to certain exceptions. Once we receive and confirm your verifiable consumer request (see Exercising Access, Data Portability, and Deletion Rights), we will delete your personal information from our records, unless an exception applies.
We may deny your deletion request if retaining the information is necessary for us or our service provider(s) to:

  1. Complete the transaction for which we collected the personal information, provide a good or service that you requested, take actions reasonably anticipated within the context of our ongoing business relationship with you, fulfill the terms of a written warranty or product recall conducted in accordance with federal law, or otherwise perform our contract with you.
  2. Detect security incidents, protect against malicious, deceptive, fraudulent, or illegal activity, or prosecute those responsible for such activities.
  3. Debug products to identify and repair errors that impair existing intended functionality.
  4. Exercise free speech, ensure the right of another consumer to exercise their free speech rights, or exercise another right provided for by law.
  5. Comply with the California Electronic Communications Privacy Act (Cal. Penal Code § 1546 et. seq.).
  6. Engage in public or peer-reviewed scientific, historical, or statistical research in the public interest that adheres to all other applicable ethics and privacy laws, when the information’s deletion may likely render impossible or seriously impair the research’s achievement, if you previously provided informed consent.
  7. Enable solely internal uses that are reasonably aligned with consumer expectations based on your relationship with us.
  8. Comply with a legal obligation.
  9. Make other internal and lawful uses of that information that are compatible with the context in which you provided it.

Exercising Access, Data Portability, and Deletion Rights

To exercise the access, data portability, and deletion rights described above, please submit a verifiable consumer request to us by either:

Only you, or someone legally authorized to act on your behalf, may make a verifiable consumer request related to your personal information. You may also make a verifiable consumer request on behalf of your minor child.

You may only make a verifiable consumer request for access or data portability twice within a 12-month period. The verifiable consumer request must:

  • Provide sufficient information that allows us to reasonably verify you are the person about whom we collected personal information or an authorized representative.
  • Describe your request with sufficient detail that allows us to properly understand, evaluate, and respond to it.

We cannot respond to your request or provide you with personal information if we cannot verify your identity or authority to make the request and confirm the personal information relates to you. We will only use personal information provided in a verifiable consumer request to verify the requestor’s identity or authority to make the request.

Response Timing and Format
We endeavor to respond to a verifiable consumer request within 45 days of its receipt. If we require more time (up to 90 days), we will inform you of the reason and extension period in writing. We will deliver our written response by mail or electronically, at your option. Any disclosures we provide will only cover the 12-month period preceding the verifiable consumer request’s receipt. The response we provide will also explain the reasons we cannot comply with a request, if applicable. For data portability requests, we will select a format to provide your personal information that is readily useable and should allow you to transmit the information from one entity to another entity without hindrance.
We do not charge a fee to process or respond to your verifiable consumer request unless it is excessive, repetitive, or manifestly unfounded. If we determine that the request warrants a fee, we will tell you why we made that decision and provide you with a cost estimate before completing your request.

Non-Discrimination
We will not discriminate against you for exercising any of your CCPA rights.

Changes to Our Privacy Notice
We reserve the right to amend this privacy notice at our discretion and at any time. When we make changes to this privacy notice, we will post the updated notice on the Website and update the notice’s effective date. Your continued use of our Website following the posting of changes constitutes your acceptance of such changes.

Contact Information
If you have any questions or comments about this notice, the ways in which Lichten & Liss-Riordan, P.C. collects and uses your information described here and in the Privacy Policy, your choices and rights regarding such use, or wish to exercise your rights under California law, please do not hesitate to contact us at:

Toll Free Phone: 866-357-4555
Email: privacy@llrlaw.com
Postal Address:
Lichten & Liss-Riordan, P.C.
Attn: Business Manager
729 Boylston Street, Suite 2000
Boston, MA 02116

Privacy Policy

Last modified: June 15, 2020

Lichten & Liss-Riordan, P.C. respect your privacy and are committed to protecting it through our compliance with this policy. This policy describes the types of information we may collect from you or that you may provide when you visit the website www.llrlaw.com (our “Website”) and our practices for collecting, using, maintaining, protecting, and disclosing that information.

Please read this policy carefully to understand our policies and practices regarding your information and how we will treat it. If you do not agree with our policies and practices, your choice is not to use our Website. By accessing or using this Website, you agree to this privacy policy. This policy may change from time to time. Your continued use of this Website after we make changes is deemed to be acceptance of those changes, so please check the policy periodically for updates.

Children Under the Age of 16
Our Website is not intended for children under 16 years of age. No one under age 16 may provide any personal information to our Website. We do not knowingly collect personal information from children under 16. If we learn we have collected or received personal information from a child under 16 without verification of parental consent, we will delete that information. If you believe we might have any information from or about a child under 16, please contact us at privacy@llrlaw.com or 866-357-4555.

Information We Collect About You and How We Collect It
We collect several types of information from and about users of our Website, including information:
• By which you may be personally identified, such as name, postal address, e-mail address, telephone number, or any other identifier by which you may be contacted online or offline (“personal information”);
• Related to professional or employment history or reason for inquiring; and/or
• About your internet connection, the equipment you use to access our Website, and usage details.
We collect this information:
• Directly from you when you provide it to us.
• Automatically as you navigate through the site. Information collected automatically may include usage details, IP addresses, and information collected through cookies.

Information You Provide to Us
The information we collect on or through our Website may include:
• Information that you provide by filling in forms on our Website. We may also ask you for information when you submit an inquiry or respond to one of our advertisements.
• Records and copies of your correspondence (including email addresses), if you contact us.
• Your responses to surveys that we might ask you to complete for research or litigation purposes.

Information We Collect Through Automatic Data Collection Technologies
As you navigate through and interact with our Website, we may use automatic data collection technologies to collect certain information about your equipment, browsing actions, and patterns, including:
• Details of your visits to our Website, including traffic data, location data, logs, and other communication data and the resources that you access and use on the Website.
• Information about your computer and internet connection, including your IP address, operating system, and browser type.
We do not collect personal information automatically, but we may tie this information to personal information about you that we collect from other sources or you provide to us.

How We Use Your Information
We use information that we collect about you or that you provide to us, including any personal information:
• To present our Website and its contents to you.
• To provide you with information or services that you request from us.
• To fulfill any other purpose for which you provide it. For example, if you share your name and contact information to inquire about a potential case through our Website, we will use that personal information to respond to your inquiry.
• To carry out our obligations and enforce our rights arising from any contracts entered into between you and us, including for billing and collection.
• In any other way we may describe when you provide the information.
• For any other purpose with your consent.

We may use the information we have collected from you to enable us to display advertisements.

We only share your information with service providers (such as companies who assist us in sending emails, physical mailings, text messages and/or surveys) and other law firms or vendors with whom we have partnered to litigate or investigate potential cases. These service providers and law firms may have access to personal information needed to perform their functions but are not permitted to sell, share, or use such information for any other purposes.

We may also disclose your personal information:
• To comply with any court order, law, or legal process, including to respond to any government or regulatory request.
• To enforce or apply our terms of use and other agreements, including for billing and collection purposes.
• If we believe disclosure is necessary or appropriate to protect the rights, property, or safety of Lichten & Liss-Riordan, P.C. our clients, or others.

By submitting personal information to our website, you consent to receiving emails from us in the future. If you do not wish to receive these communications, please request removal by clicking unsubscribe at the bottom of the email, or email privacy@llrlaw.com and ask to be placed on a “do not e-mail” list.

Your California Privacy Rights
If you are a California resident, California law may provide you with additional rights regarding our use of your personal information. To learn more about your California privacy rights, visit PRIVACY NOTICE FOR CALIFORNIA RESIDENTS.

Contact Information
To ask questions or comment about this privacy policy and our privacy practices, contact us at:
Lichten & Liss-Riordan, P.C.
729 Boylston Street, Suite 2000
Boston, MA 02116
privacy@llrlaw.com
Toll Free: 866-357-4555

Terms of Use

Last modified: June 15, 2020

By using the Website (www.llrlaw.com) you accept and agree to be bound and abide by these Terms of Use and our Privacy Policy. If you do not want to agree to these Terms of Use or the Privacy Policy, you must not access or use the Website. We may revise and update these Terms of Use from time to time.

In some jurisdictions, this website may be classified as attorney advertising. This website is designed for general information only. The information presented at this site should not be construed to be formal legal advice nor the formation of a lawyer/client relationship. We invite you to contact us and welcome your calls, letters and electronic mail. Contacting us does not create an attorney-client relationship. We will only serve as your attorney under mutual agreement. This agreement will normally be in the form of a written or electronic retainer.

Please review our Privacy Policy for information about how we handle your personal information. The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should be based upon careful research and investigation, not solely upon advertisements. Prior results mentioned on this website do not guarantee a similar outcome. If you would like more information about our law firm, please contact us toll free at 866-357-4555 or via email at privacy@llrlaw.com.

Our Website is not intended for children under 16 years of age. No one under age 16 may provide any personal information to the website.

To the extent the State Bar Rules in your jurisdiction require us to designate a single attorney to be responsible for this website, Lichten & Liss-Riordan designates attorney Shannon Liss-Riordan. Lichten & Liss-Riordan, P.C. does not guarantee the accuracy or reliability of third party information included on this website or any other website to which it is linked. Some information may be outdated.

In the News

Lawyer representing laid-off IBMers hails Fed’s discrimination ruling — former employees can still join a lawsuit
WRAL Tech Wire | September, 2020

In Battle Over Gig Economy Employee Status, Certification Wrongly Withheld From Class of Delivery Drivers
New Jersey Law Journal | September, 2020

Amazon Delivery Workers’ Arbitration Agreements Are Invalid, Ninth Circuit Rules
The Recorder | August, 2020

4 Takeaways From Uber, Lyft’s Worker Classification Loss
Law360 | August, 2020

Whole Foods Punished Workers for Black Lives Matter Masks, Suit Says
New York Times | July, 2020
Photo

1st Circ. Says Amazon Delivery Drivers Don’t Have To Arbitrate
Law360 | July, 2020

Massachusetts sues Uber, Lyft over alleged worker misclassification
NBC News | July, 2020

Former exotic dancers sue Club Omaha, claiming they should be classified as employees
Omaha World-Herald | June, 2020

Boston Police Officers Win Back Pay In Biased Test Case
Law360 | May, 2020

Protecting Gig Workers
Live stream with U.S. Senator Ed Markey and Shannon Liss-Riordan

Facebook | March, 2020

Coronavirus bill includes sick leave, but not for gig workers
The Boston Globe | March, 2020

Rideshare drivers sue Uber, Lyft to classify them as employees, citing coronavirus
The Hill | March, 2020

Calif. Supreme Court allows food servers to proceed with suit over ‘service charges’
San Francisco Chronicle | January, 2020

SJC revives 25-year-old discrimination lawsuit by Worcester police officers
Telegram.com | November, 2019

Driver Asks Court To Block Uber ‘Contractor’ Classification
Law360 | September, 2019

Lawsuit challenges stringent background checks for day care
Telegram.com | August, 2019

It’s not just the gig economy that could end employment as we know it. It’s all companies.
NBC News | May, 2019

9th Circuit: ‘Dynamex’ Worker Classification Test Applies Retroactively
The Recorder | May, 2019

Amazon Delivery Drivers Win Transpo Worker Exempt Status
Law360 | April, 2019

Older workers are America’s fastest-growing labor pool — and the least protected from workplace discrimination
CNBC | April, 2019

Andover could owe “millions” to retired employees
Eagle Tribune | April, 2019

Uber to pay $20 million to some Calif., Mass. drivers in gig-work case
SF Chronicle | March, 2019

Franchisees Win Major Victory On Appeal Against 7-Eleven
Forbes | March, 2019

Amazon, Drivers Duel Over Arbitrability Of FLSA Action
Law360 | March, 2019

Justices Deliver Win to Trucker in Arbitration Fight
Bloomberg | January, 2019

Ill. Wage Law Not Supplanted By Federal Law, 3rd Circ. Says
Law360 | October, 2018

Strippers Want Out of Class Settlement With Clubs
Courthouse News | October, 2018

Mich. Cable Installers Are Employees Under FLSA, Judge Says
Law360 | September, 2018

A badge of honor: Wall Street Journal urges Senate to confirm Brett Kavanaugh to stop lawyers like Shannon Liss-Riordan from protecting workers rights
Wall Street Journal | September, 2018

The Lawyer Who Took On Uber Is Suing IBM for Age Discrimination
Bloomberg | September, 2018

Dancers Are Employees Under Dynamex, Calif. Judge Rules
Law360 | August, 2018

Lyft, Postmates face new lawsuits challenging contractor model
Reuters | May, 2018

California Ruling a ‘Seismic Shift’ for Gig Economy Workers
Associated Press | May, 2018

Harvard Settles Lawsuit, Will Change Labor Policy
The Harvard Crimson | March, 2018

GrubHub Wage Case May See New Delivery Worker Status Test Redo
Bloomberg | January, 2018

U.S. Labor Board Complaint Says On-Demand Cleaners Are Employees
Bloomberg | August, 2017

Labor Lawsuit Against GrubHub May Be A Stumbling Block for the Gig Economy
Fortune | August, 2017

Boston police lieutenant exam discriminated against minorities, judge says
The Boston Globe | July, 2017

GrubHub Faces Trial On Employee-Contractor Issue
The Recorder | June, 2017

SJC: Jury must hear officer’s handicap discrimination claim
Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly | April, 2017

Amazon Delivery Drivers Sue Company Over Job Status
The Seattle Times | October, 2016

Boston-based Attorney Argues Uber’s Star Ratings are Racially Biased
Boston Globe | October, 2016

Shannon Liss-Riordan is named to Politico’s guide to the “Top 50 thinkers, doers and visionaries transforming American politics in 2016” “for questioning who the sharing economy is taking for a ride”.
Politico Magazine | September, 2016

Boston Police Department Ranks May Have Diversified, But Promotion Eludes Many Cops Of Color
WGBH News | July, 2016

Uber’s Worst Nightmare
San Francisco Magazine | May, 2016

Litigator of the Week: Shannon Liss-Riordan of Lichten & Liss-Riordan
The American Lawyer | April, 2016

Following $100 Million Settlement, Tipping Uber Drivers is Now on the Menu
Newsweek | April, 2016

Uber Agrees to Pay $100 Million to Drivers in Historic Class Action Settlement
Mother Jones | April, 2016

Massage Therapist Files Class Action Lawsuit Against Harvard
The Harvard Crimson | January, 2016

Meet the attorney suing Uber, Lyft, GrubHub and a dozen California tech firms
LA Times | January, 2016

7th Circ. Upholds Ill. Labor Law In Delivery Co. Dispute
Law360 | January, 2016

Lawyers of the Year
Massachusetts Lawyers Weekly | January, 2016

We’re About to Witness the Class-Action Trial Against Uber’s Business Model
Money Morning | January, 2016

Meet “Sledgehammer Shannon,” the Lawyer Who Is Uber’s Worst Nightmare
Mother Jones | December, 2015

Year in Preview: What the Uber Lawsuit Means for Workers in the Sharing Economy
SF Weekly | December, 2015

The lawyer looking to kill the ‘gig economy’
MarketWatch | December, 2015

Judge rules Boston police exam discriminated against minorities
The Boston Globe | November, 2015

Meet the Boston Lawyer Who’s Putting Uber on Trial
The Wall Street Journal | November, 2015

Google Express sued over employee-contracted distinction
The Boston Globe | November, 2015

More food delivery startups are sued for classifying drivers as contractors
Fortune | September, 2015

‘Sledgehammer Shannon:’ The attorney taking on Uber and others in the sharing economy
The Business Journals | September, 2015

Suing the sharing economy: Q&A with Shannon Liss-Riordan
The Boston Globe | September, 2015

What Strippers Can Teach Uber
Medium | April, 2015

What We Do

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How We Do It

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Nam eget dui. Etiam rhoncus. Maecenas tempus, tellus eget condimentum rhoncus, sem quam semper libero, sit amet adipiscing sem neque sed ipsum. Nam quam nunc, blandit vel, luctus pulvinar, hendrerit id, lorem. Maecenas nec odio et ante tincidunt tempus. Donec vitae sapien ut libero venenatis faucibus. Nullam quis ante. Etiam sit amet orci eget eros faucibus tincidunt. Duis leo. Sed fringilla mauris sit amet nibh. Donec sodales sagittis magna. Sed consequat, leo eget bibendum sodales, augue velit cursus nunc,