The Law Office of Richard Vaznaugh

Experts in Workplace Rights for Bay Area Workers

1388 Sutter Street, Suite 1000
San Francisco, CA 94109
Phone: (415) 593-0076
Fax: (415) 673-5606

Practice Areas

The Law Office of Richard Vaznaugh assists plaintiffs in the following areas of employment law: Stock Option Disputes, Age Discrimination, Pensions and Benefits, Trade Secrets, Severance Packages, Physical and Drug Tests, Gender and Sex Discrimination, Libel and Slander, Defamation, Employment Contracts, Employment Discrimination, Sexual Harassment, Family and Medical Leave, Race or Nationality Discrimination, Covenants Not to Compete, Wrongful Termination, Workplace Disputes, Disability Discrimination, Reasonable Accommodation, Pregnancy Discrimination, Pregnancy Leave, Sick Leave, Gay and Lesbian Rights, Wages and Overtime Pay.

Vaznaugh Weekly Weekly

Topic of the Week

Getting a Raise Before You Start

45% of employers expect to negotiate with a job candidate for a larger salary during an initial job offer. Sadly, almost half of workers simply accept the first offer given to them. Here are four tips to utilize during your next salary negotiation.

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Blog of the Week

Postal Workers To Rally Against TPP Tuesday

The 200,000-member American Postal Workers Union (APWU) is holding its biennial convention in Orlando this week. As part of that convention, there will be a rally to publicize opposition to the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP).

Thought for the Week

"For I can raise no money by vile means."

–William Shakespeare

List of the Week

from Careerbuiler.com

 I'll Raise You: Who Negotiates for a Raise

  • 55% of workers 35 or older negotiate the first offer
  • Only 45% of those between 18 and 35 do
  • More men, 54%, negotiate than women, 49%

Top Five News Headlines

  1. Domestic workers could soon have extended overtime pay protections as bill heads to governor
  2. 6 Months After Settling Sexual Harassment Claims, a Worker Faces the Consequences
  3. Study: Social media now a workplace tool for some
  4. D.C. Cir. Finds NLRB Order Clashed With Precedent
  5. Ugly Divorce’ No Grounds for Getting Fired, State High Court Rules