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Gail Glick

Gail Glick

Lecturer in Law

699 Exposition Blvd. Los Angeles, CA 90089-0074 USA

Last Updated: January 3, 2020




Gail A. Glick is a founding partner in Alexander Krakow + Glick LLP. She has been litigating employment disputes in California since 1994. She began her career representing defendants and, since 2002, has exclusively represented employees. She is a former chair of the Los Angeles County Bar Association’s Labor and Employment Law Section and a member of the College of Labor and Employment Lawyers. She was trained in mediation at Pepperdine (Intensive Mediation Seminar) and through the Los Angeles County Bar Association (Advanced Mediator Skills Training) in 2003, when she began mediating disputes. Glick has been named a Rising Star or Super Lawyer by Southern California Super Lawyers since 2009. She obtained her JD from Loyola Law School and her BA from Amherst College in American Studies and English. She teaches Employment Dispute Mediation.

FACULTY IN THE NEWS

Los Angeles Times
July 1, 2020
Re: Edward Kleinbard

An obituary for the late Edward Kleinbard appeared in LA Times. Michael Hiltzik of the Times highlighted some of Kleinbard’s acerbic comments about public policy. "We are inundated today by economic noise and fog designed to generate superficially plausible rationales for what at bottom are simply jerk-like instincts," Kleinbard said. An obituary for Kleinbard also appeared in Law 360. He was also mentioned in Politico.

RECENT SCHOLARSHIP

Nomi Stolzenberg
May, 2020

"The Great Schism: Battles for Control in the Satmar Community," Progressive Property Conference, Fordham Law School, New York, NY.

Nomi Stolzenberg
May, 2020

Nomi Stolzenberg participated in an online conversation, "Who Are the Haredim? A Decade of Research on Kiryas Joel, New York," with B'Nai David-Judea.

Robert K. Rasmussen
May, 2020

Robert Rasmussen is part of a working group of bankruptcy academics that sent a letter to Congress urging an increase in capacity in the bankruptcy system given the expected increased demand on bankruptcy courts due to the COVID-19 virus.