Employment Lawyer for the South Puget Sound
Since 1994, Terry A. Venneberg has provided counseling and representation to employees in employment-related cases and situations. Terry has achieved successful results on behalf of his clients in a wide variety of cases, including those involving employment discrimination, sexual harassment, retaliation, deprivation of civil rights, defamation and wrongful termination. Terry is licensed to practice law in Washington and Alaska, and provides counseling and representation to clients in both states. Terry believes that it is important for employees to be fully informed of their rights in the workplace, and he places the emphasis of his practice on providing complete and professional legal advice and services to his clients, as well as aggressive and thorough representation in all matters which proceed to litigation.
Terry provides counseling and representation of clients in state and federal courts, as well as administrative agencies, on matters which include the following:
- Employment Discrimination (Race, Gender, Age, Disability, Religion, National Origin)
- Sexual Harassment, or Other Discriminatory Hostile Environment
- Pregnancy Discrimination
- Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA)
- Violations of Employment Contracts
- Whistle Blower Rights (Retaliation for reporting employers who endanger public safety)
- Public Employee Rights (Local, State and Federal Government)
- Covenants Not to Compete
- Review or Negotiation of Severance Agreements.
Located in Gig Harbor, Washington, Terry A. Venneberg, Attorney at Law, represents clients in employment law matters throughout the Puget Sound region, with primary emphasis in South Puget Sound, Tacoma, Pierce County, Kitsap County and the Olympic Peninsula.
Terry A. Venneberg Weekly Weekly
Topic of the Week
Connected: Using Body Language to Connect When Networking
Which reminds me of a 38-year-old man who was hospitalized in Princeton, WV with gunshot wounds. He had been drinking beer and reported accidentally shooting himself three times, as he attempted to clean each of his three guns.
Blog of the Week
Fifteen dollars shouldn’t be too much to ask – or demand. In almost every state, a worker needs more than $15 an hour to make ends meet. Add in student debt, and the minimum living wage shoots up to $18.67 an hour nationally. A family with children needs significantly more.
Thought for the Week
""More business decisions occur over lunch and dinner than at any other time, yet no MBA courses are given on the subject." "
List of the Week
Women Give More: The More Women, The More Generous
- Average donations of companies with three or more women directors were 28 times higher than those of companies with no women directors.
- Companies with more women board directors donated significantly more funds than did companies with fewer women
- Companies with 25% or more women corporate officers made annual contributions that were 13 times higher than those made by companies with zero women corporate officers.
Top Five News Headlines
- This is why you can’t survive on the minimum wage
- Gender Pay Equity Is Even Farther Away Than Originally Thought
- Hispanic woman claims co-workers used Trump images to harass
- For some low-income workers, retirement is only a dream
- Hundreds of Harvard students stage a walkout, occupy building to support striking dining hall workers