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Fatima M. Guillen-Walsh

Associate
New York Metro
Long Island

P 631-247-4676
F 631-247-0417
Fatima.Guillen-Walsh@jacksonlewis.com

Biography

Fatima M. Guillen-Walsh is an Associate in the Long Island, New York, office of Jackson Lewis P.C. Her practice focuses on representing employers in workplace law matters, including preventive advice and counseling.

While attending law school, Ms. Guillen-Walsh served as the Editor-in-Chief of the Hofstra Labor & Employment Law Journal and Vice President of the Public Justice Foundation. She was also a member of Hofstra Law’s Dispute Resolution Society, serving on the external competition team and assisting as a coach for the team. Ms. Guillen-Walsh was also a finalist in the Spring 2015 Internal Competition at Hofstra Law.

Prior to attending law school, Ms. Guillen-Walsh was President of the Eta Eta Chapter of Alpha Phi Fraternity at Seton Hall University. During her time as President, she received the Order of Omega award for her high standard of involvement, scholarship, and leadership.

Professional Associations and Activities

  • Federal Bar Association

See AllBlog Posts by Fatima M. Guillen-Walsh

New Jersey Hotels Must Provide “Panic Buttons”
June 17, 2019

New Jersey Governor Murphy signed Bill S-2986 into law on June 11, 2019 mandating that “larger” hotels protect workers from sexual violence, assault, and other acts of harassment and violence that can occur on hotel premises by co-workers and/or guests. A copy of the law can be seen by clicking here. Read More

Bargaining Unit Can Still Be ‘Micro’ under ‘Community of Interest’ Standard
January 13, 2019

After the NLRB adopted a new standard for determining bargaining-unit composition, many expected fewer micro-units would result. PCC Structurals, 365 NLRB No. 160 (2017) (PCC I). Read More

Another Circuit Prompts the Supreme Court to Resolve Title VII Sexual Orientation Claims
November 20, 2018

As the Circuits become further divided on issues of civil rights, the scope of legally protected characteristics under Title VII become harder to predict. Read More