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Steven D. Baderian

Principal
New York Metro
White Plains

P 914-872-6867
F 914-946-1216
Steven.Baderian@jacksonlewis.com

Biography

Steven D. Baderian is a Principal in the White Plains, New York, office of Jackson Lewis P.C. He joined the firm in 1978. 

Mr. Baderian is engaged in representations involving labor law matters, including contract negotiations and counseling respecting collectively bargained issues in the context of corporate transactions, plant closings and work force reductions. He also advises clients regarding issues arising in connection with collectively bargained or Taft Hartley welfare and pension funds, including withdrawal liabilities and funding exposures relating to multiemployer pension plans under Title IV of ERISA.

Mr. Baderian’s practice also includes managing the firm’s relationships with major insurers, both globally and in the United States, in the defense of claims subject to employment practices liability insurance (EPLI), as well as fiduciary and similar coverages relating to workplace risks. He has authored articles concerning discrimination, employee benefits and labor law and, with regard to the insurance industry, has been a featured speaker at RIMS and other conferences. While attending law school, Mr. Baderian was a member of the Hofstra Law Review.

Mr. Baderian also serves as one of the firm’s Principals active in managing our firm’s membership relations in L&E Global, an international alliance of employment law firms.

Professional Associations and Activities

  • New York State Bar Association

Published Works

  • "Managing Employment Risks in Light of the New Rulings in Sexual Harassment Law," W. New Eng. L. Rev. 343 (January 1999) [Co-Author]

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May 17, 2019

The EPL Insurance Advisor – May 2019

May 17, 2019

To assist underwriters and claims professionals in assessing emerging employment risks, we are pleased to provide the first issue of our newsletter. The EPL Insurance Advisor highlights topical issues in claims, defenses, and liability risk management developments. 2019 EPLI Trends Report – What Analysts and Underwriters Should... Read More

May 15, 2019

EPLI Trends, Sexual Harassment Claims, and Planning for 2019

May 15, 2019

As workplace laws continue to evolve, the potential risk exposure is increasing. Jackson Lewis prepared this trends overview to help assess the current workplace law landscape in the #MeToo era and the wave of agency charges, latest claims, and new laws.  Highlights include: Pay Equity Lawsuits: The Next Wave of Litigation... Read More

March 30, 2018

Calculating Withdrawal Liability with ‘Segal Blend’ Violated Multiemployer Pension Plan Amendments Act, Judge Rules

March 30, 2018

In a decision that could have far-reaching implications for multiemployer pension plans and employers, a federal district court has held that the use of the “Segal Blend” to calculate a company’s withdrawal liability when it withdrew from a multiemployer pension plan violated the Employee Retirement Income Security Act (ERISA), as... Read More

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Archived

Watch Now

Law Firms Under Siege: Protecting Your Firm From Employment-Related Claims

October 30, 2018 - 12:30 PM to 1:30 PM EST

Credits: Continuing education credit was offered for the live broadcast of this seminar.
You cannot earn credit for watching the archived webinar.

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Archived

Sexual Harassment in the Workplace: Cross-border Perspectives

October 18, 2018 - 11:00 AM to 12:00 PM EST

Archived

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Withdrawal Liability: The Ticking Time Bomb Of Participating In Multiemployer Pension Plans

April 13, 2017 - 2:00 PM to 3:00 PM EST

Credits: Continuing education credit was offered for the live broadcast of this seminar.
You cannot earn credit for watching the archived webinar.

Watch Now

See AllBlog Posts by Steven D. Baderian

Asset Purchasers Face Increased Exposure for the Multiemployer Pension Debts of Sellers
September 29, 2015

Both buyers and sellers in asset sale transactions should be cognizant of the ongoing erosion of the common law rule that the purchaser is not responsible for the seller’s liabilities absent a contractual assumption of such liabilities, as evidenced by a recent Ninth Circuit case finding that the theory of successor liability may be used Read More