Search form

Katherine M. DiCicco

Monmouth County

P 732-945-6023
F 732-842-0301


Katherine M. DiCicco is an Associate in the Monmouth County, New Jersey, office of Jackson Lewis P.C. Her practice focuses on representing employers in workplace law matters, including preventive advice and counseling.

Prior to joining Jackson Lewis, Ms. DiCicco clerked for the Honorable Kenneth J. Grispin, P.J.Cv., of the Superior Court of New Jersey, Union County, Law Division, where she wrote bench memoranda, opinions, and judicial orders. During her clerkship, Ms. DiCicco worked on a variety of complex civil litigation, including matters involving employment law, insurance fraud, environmental law, and business and contractual disputes. She also conducted mediation sessions and settlement conferences between adverse parties in the Union County Special Civil Part.

At Rutgers Law School in Newark, New Jersey, Ms. DiCicco served as a teaching assistant to a tenured professor for both undergraduate and graduate commercial and business law courses, including Secured Transactions and Introduction to American Business Law.

Professional Associations and Activities

  • New Jersey State Bar Association

Pro Bono and Community Involvement

  • Bayshore Democratic Association, Chairman and Treasurer

See AllPublications

February 4, 2019

Amendment to New Jersey Anti-Discrimination Law Poses Challenges to Using Non-Disclosure and Jury Trial Waiver Provisions

February 4, 2019

An amendment to the New Jersey Law Against Discrimination (LAD) to prohibit enforcement of non-disclosure provisions in certain agreements, including employment contracts and settlement agreements, has been passed by the New Jersey Legislature. The amendment could also potentially impact use of jury trial waivers, given the LAD’s jury... Read More

See AllBlog Posts by Katherine M. DiCicco

No Liability for School in $4-Million Gender Discrimination Suit, Jury Finds
November 26, 2018

A federal jury concluded that the former Superintendent of the East Greenbush Central School District failed meet her burden of proving she was terminated based on her gender and pregnancy status. Accordingly, the District was not liable for the more than $4 million in damages sought. Read More