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Elizabeth Nguyen

Elizabeth Nguyen

Lecturer in Law

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

Last Updated: January 8, 2020




Elizabeth Nguyen, co-founder and shareholder of Lidman Law, is an employment litigator with extensive experience in a broad range of employment law matters in arbitration and both state and federal courts throughout California. She has exclusively litigated wage and hour class actions, representative actions under the California Private Attorneys General Act (PAGA), wrongful termination, discrimination and harassment matters for most of her legal career.

Her practice currently focuses on litigating wage and hour class actions and representative PAGA actions on behalf of employees who were not paid all wages, not provided with all meal or rest breaks, not paid all minimum or overtime wages, misclassified, among other issues.

Prior to starting Lidman Law in January 2018, Nguyen was a shareholder at Littler Mendelson, the world’s largest labor and employment law firm representing employers. Having spent more than 10 years as an employment defense attorney representing employers of all sizes, including Fortune 100 companies, Nguyen brings a unique perspective to her current practice that focuses on representing employees. She also counseled clients in developing and implementing legally compliant cost-effective solutions, while at the same time meeting the business-side’s needs. While at Littler, she was the co-chair of its Ohana Affinity Group and served on the recruiting committee for the Century City and Los Angeles offices.

Nguyen was selected to the 2019 Southern California Super Lawyers list, in the area of Employment and Labor, for excellence in practice.

She graduated with a BS in business administration from Pepperdine University, cum laude, and received her JD from Loyola Law School.  

FACULTY IN THE NEWS

KPCC Take Two
January 19, 2021
Re: Jean Lantz Reisz

Jean Reisz was interviewed about President Joe Biden's plans to introduce comprehensive immigration reform. "It seems to grant a pathway to citizenship for people who are here without legal status as of Jan. 1, 2021," she said. "It would allow people to presumably get some temporary status."

RECENT SCHOLARSHIP

Felipe Jiménez
November, 2020

"Rethinking Contract Remedies," Oxford Jurisprudence Discussion Group, Oxford University, Oxford, UK.

Ariela Gross
November, 2020

“Mourning, Memory, and Metahistory,” English Language Notes (forthcoming 2021).

Ariela Gross
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“Becoming Free, Becoming Black: Race, Freedom, and Law in Cuba, Virginia, and Louisiana,” Gilder Lehrman Center at Yale University Annual Conference on Cuban Slavery, Yale University, New Haven, CT.