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Christy Coleman represents the interests of management in all areas of labor and employment law. Ms. Coleman gained eight years of litigation experience as an Assistant Prosecuting Attorney in St. Louis County prior to joining McMahon Berger. Christy has extensive experience in all aspects of litigation including motion practice, trial practice and appellate practice. Ms. Coleman is especially skilled in efficiently and effectively conducting fact-finding investigations, which is particularly of use to clients who require out-of-house investigations in employment matters.
Ms. Coleman represents clients on various labor matters, including arbitration, union avoidance, elections, collective bargaining, strikes, injunctions, and unfair labor practice charges before the National Labor Relations Board. Ms. Coleman’s employment practice includes counseling clients on employment-related matters, litigation of claims under Title VII and the Missouri Commission on Human Rights, the Americans with Disabilities Act, and the Family and Medical Leave Act. Ms. Coleman also investigates and responds to complaints made under the EEOC and MCHR on behalf of management.
Ms. Coleman is licensed in both Missouri and New Jersey.
University of Illinois Urbana-Champaign
University of Missouri, Columbia
Admitted To Practice
- State of Missouri
- United States District Court, Eastern District of Missouri
- State of New Jersey
Blog Posts by
Christine S. Coleman View All
Maine is now the first state to pass legislation which provides paid leave time for employees to take for any reason they choose. The law...
On February 26, 2019, the Nevada Gaming Commission announced that it was levying a fine of $20 million against Wynn Resorts for its failure to...
In August of 2018, after The New Yorker published an exposé detailing multiple accounts of sexual assault and harassment at the hands of the then...
Prior to August 2015, it was well settled under the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA) that two employers would be considered joint-employers only if they...