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Judah L. Rosenblatt


*Admitted only in NY

P 410-415-2012
F 410-415-2001


Judah L. Rosenblatt is an Associate in the Baltimore, Maryland, office of Jackson Lewis P.C. He advises and represents employers in all aspects of labor and employment law.

Mr. Rosenblatt defends companies in employment-related litigation, including wage and hour disputes, employment discrimination, sexual harassment and retaliation suits, ADA and FMLA litigation, and wrongful discharge claims. He has experience handling disputes before state and federal courts, arbitration panels, and administrative agencies.

Mr. Rosenblatt also advises employers on a variety of employment-related matters, including recruitment and hiring, employee counseling and coaching, leave administration, disability accommodation, worker classification, reductions-in-force, wage and hour compliance, and FMLA compliance. He has experience drafting employee handbooks, employment agreements, severance agreements, and non-competition and other restrictive covenant agreements.

Prior to joining Jackson Lewis, Mr. Rosenblatt was an associate in the New York City office of a large national law firm.

While attending law school, Mr. Rosenblatt clerked for the Federal Torts Claim Act Litigation Section of the U.S. Department of Justice and interned for Commissioner Chai Feldblum of the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission.

Published Works

  • “The Enforceability of Class Action Waivers,” NYSBA Labor and Employment Law Journal (Spring 2017) [Co-Author]

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April 1, 2019

Maryland Approves Minimum Wage Increase to $15 an Hour

April 1, 2019

Maryland has become the sixth state in the nation to adopt a minimum wage of $15.00 per hour. The state’s Democratic-controlled legislature overrode Republican Governor Larry Hogan’s veto on March 28, 2019. The current minimum wage in Maryland is $10.10 per hour. Under the new legislation, businesses with at least 15 employees (Large... Read More

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Virginia Attempts, Maryland Succeeds, in Limiting Non-Competes For Low-Wage Employees
June 7, 2019

In numerous states throughout the country, legislatures are moving to limit the use and enforcement of non-compete and other restrictive covenant agreements. Two such states, Maryland and Virginia, are seeking to curtail such agreements with regard to low-wage employees. Read More