These are some of our current cases
This lawsuit was brought by our office for the Las Vegas Wynn Casino dealers to stop the taking of their tips by management. The dealers allege that they are being forced to share their tips with management employees who do not customarily receive tips, in violation of federal law.
Click HERE for more information on our Wynn lawsuit
We currently have class action lawsuits pending against the following Nevada taxicab companies:
Click HERE for more information on our taxicab company lawsuits
Leon Greenberg Attorney at Law
2965 South Jones Boulevard # E-3
Las Vegas, Nevada 89146
The views expressed on this website are those of the above attorney and constitute opinions on the law based upon such attorney's education and experience. None of the information set forth on this page should be considered legal advice and no attorney-client relationship is formed by reading this page. Before taking action on any legal rights you may have you should always consult with an attorney about your particular situation and not rely solely on information from this website or from any other source. If they lose their case, contingency fee clients may be liable for the opposing parties' costs, and if they brought a claim without any reasonable basis contingency fee clients may be liable for the defendant's attorney fees. Past results do not guarantee, warrant, or predict future cases. This is an advertisement.
It is the opinion of Attorney Leon Greenberg that a proposed class-action minimum wage lawsuit settlement for dancers who worked at Sapphire Gentlemen's Club in Las Vegas after 2014 is unfair to the dancers, and should be changed to require Sapphire to make a more substantial payment to the dancers. He is interested in hearing from Sapphire dancers who are class members and who may be willing to serve as "Objectors" to that proposed minimum wage settlement.
Click HEREto learn more about the Sapphire lawsuit
This lawsuit alleges banquet service (hospitality) workers did not receive their full share of the "service" or "gratuity" charges, typically around 20% of a banquet function bill, that was charged to customers. Instead, the Venetian distributed some of that money to non-tipped managers or kept it for itself.
Click HERE to learn more about our Venetian lawsuit
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