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Casey M. Curran


P 916-288-3004
F 916-341-0141


Casey M. Curran is an Associate in the Sacramento, California, office of Jackson Lewis P.C.

She represents management in civil litigation and administrative proceedings involving employment law matters, including discrimination, harassment, retaliation, disability accommodations, wrongful termination, and a wide range of wage and hour issues. She litigates in federal and state courts, including class and representative actions, and represents employers in administrative proceedings. She also provides preventive advice and counsel on best practices. Ms. Curran has meaningful experience with every stage of litigation, including litigating cases through to a jury verdict.

While attending law school, Ms. Curran was a member of the UCLA Journal of Environmental Law and Policy. She also externed at the Los Angeles City Attorney’s Office Labor and Employment Division. During law school, Ms. Curran received the Michael T. Masin Scholarship which is awarded to the top twelve students following completion of the first year of law school. Ms. Curran was also a Dean’s Award winner for best performance in Land Use, Constitutional Criminal Procedure, Legal Professional Responsibility, and Federal Courts.

Prior to joining Jackson Lewis, Ms. Curran was a law clerk for the Honorable Garland E. Burrell, Jr., U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of California. She was also a litigation associate at a major law firm in Los Angeles.

See AllBlog Posts by Casey M. Curran

New California Law Extends Statute of Limitations to File FEHA Claim to Three Years
October 21, 2019

Presently, an employee alleging harassment, discrimination, or other claim under California’s Fair Employment and Housing Act (“FEHA”) has one year from the alleged act to file a complaint with the Department of Faith Employment and Housing (“DFEH”). Filing such a complaint is a prerequisite to filing a civil action. Read More

By Casey M. Curran and Ashley L. Hoffman

Plaintiff Succeeds in Claiming Unpaid Reimbursements for More Than 20,000 Miles
May 13, 2019

After a one-day bench trial, a sales representative for a security company successfully established that his employer had failed to reimburse him for mileage expenses, using only his odometer reading as the basis to calculate the owed mileage. Read More