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Henry S. Shapiro

Long Island

P 631-247-4651
F 631-247-0417


Henry Shapiro is an Associate in the Long Island, New York, office of Jackson Lewis P.C.

Mr. Shapiro’s practice focuses on representing employers in workplace law matters. He regularly provides preventive advice and counsel to clients. Mr. Shapiro also practices in traditional labor law areas such as collective bargaining, labor arbitration and unfair labor practice proceedings before the National Labor Relations Board. Additionally, he litigates employment disputes regarding discrimination, harassment and retaliation before federal and state courts, as well as the EEOC and the New York State Division of Human Rights and is well-versed in all forms of alternate dispute resolution. 

Prior to joining Jackson Lewis in 2016, Mr. Shapiro was an Associate at a Long Island law firm representing individuals in administrative hearings for disability benefits. During law school, Mr. Shapiro was an intern for the Honorable Bruce E. Tolbert, New York State Supreme Court, Westchester County (Civil Term). Mr. Shapiro is admitted to practice law in New York. During law school, he was the Senior Articles Editor for the Hofstra Law Review, became a certified mediator in New York State, and successfully completed a concentration in labor & employment law.

Professional Associations and Activities

  • Nassau County Bar Association


Published Works

  • “All Means All: The Duty to Submit ‘All Evidence’ in Social Security Disability Claims,” Nassau Lawyer (February 2016) [Author]

See AllBlog Posts by Henry S. Shapiro

Employer’s Ultimatum Supports Employee’s ADA Failure to Accommodate Claim
February 6, 2018

The United States District Court for the Southern District of Alabama in McClain v. Tenax Corp. Read More

Beyond the Weinstein Effect: It’s More Than Just Training
January 23, 2018

In light of the many high-profile news stories involving sexual harassment, employers are cognizant of the need to update policies, improve investigation procedures, and conduct training. Read More

Failure to Accommodate Religious Belief Claim to Move Forward
March 10, 2017

Religious discrimination claims by a delivery driver for a catering company who was terminated the day after being sent home for wearing a religious head covering survived summary judgment due to the temporal proximity between the events.  In EEOC v. Read More