Charleston, South Carolina Employment Law Firm
Law Firm OverviewFalls Legal LLC in South Carolina focuses on employment law. The firm helps clients who feel they are in a hostile work environment. The firm explains the difference between a boss who is nasty but who has not broken any laws and a boss who is harassing employees.
Attorney Scott Falls understands the differences and listens to clients ask questions about employment law. He evaluates their problems to determine whether there is a reason to pursue legal action. If he pursues legal action, he guides them through the process and keeps them up to date on progress.
Mr. Falls understands that a hostile work environment causes stress and physical problems for clients. He is compassionate toward their issues and helps them get through the process. Falls Legal LLC is successful in helping clients resolve their work problems and get the compensation they deserve so they might have a better job in the future.
Year this Office was Established: 2009
Areas of Law
Additional Areas of Law: Unpaid Overtime Claims; Overtime Pay Issues; Wage and Hour Claims; Pregnancy Discrimination; Family & Medical Leave Act; FMLA; Disability Discrimination at Work; Sexual Harassment; Age Discrimination; Severance Agreements; Unpaid Overtime Wages; Unpaid Overtime Pay.
Mr. Scott Falls
Civil Litigation, Class Actions, Discrimination, Employee Benefits, Employees Rights
- South Carolina Bar Association
- Charleston County Bar Association
- National Employment Lawyer's Association
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Articles Published by Falls Legal, LLC
The Family and Medical Leave Act of 1993 (“FMLA”) provides up to 12 weeks of unpaid leave to an eligible employee for his or her own serious health condition or the serious health condition or military service of a family member.[i]Read Article
Fourth Circuit Broadens Definition of Disability Under the ADAAA to Include Temporary Impairments - Article on a recent decision by the Fourth Circuit Court of Appeals on a disability discrimination case and the interpretation of what types of temporary impairments constitute a "disability" under the Americans with Disabilities Act ("ADA").Read Article