Wage & Hour Litigation

Experienced Wage & Hour Litigators in Pasadena

Put 30+ Years of Experience To Work For You - Serving Greater Los Angeles

Some of our firm’s hardest-fought and most notable victories have benefited hourly workers who were systematically denied full, fair compensation and basic workplace rights. Hadsell Stormer Renick & Dai LLP has filed class action lawsuits against some of the largest retail chains, service companies, major industrial corporations, and entertainment and media companies, forcing them to settle or pay following trial for engaging in unfair, illegal labor practices. If you believe you are not being paid all of the wages to which you are entitled and/or have been subjected to illegal working conditions, we can help you.

Give our experienced team a call at (626) 775-7870 or contact us online to schedule your free case consultation with our legal team regarding your wage & hour violations case.

What Are the Most Common Wage & Hour Violations?

Hadsell Stormer Renick & Dai LLP has helped workers all over California to address a wide range of wage and hour violations, including the following:


Many claims involving unpaid wages and other forms of unfair treatment in the workplace start with a business entity’s incorrect classification of a worker’s job position or employment classification—known as employee misclassification.

It is a common misconception that the job title or the manner of payment determines a worker’s employment classification. On the contrary, it typically comes down to the worker’s actual job duties and/or who controls how the work is performed.

Unpaid Wages

If your employer fails to compensate you for all the time you have worked, then you have the right to file a lawsuit for the non-payment of wages and/or failure to pay minimum wage.

Unpaid Overtime

In California, employers generally must pay non-exempt employees 1.5 times their regular rate of pay if they work more than eight hours in a day or more than 40 hours in a workweek, and pay double their regular rate of pay if they work more than 12 hours in a day or in excess of eight on the seventh consecutive day of work in a workweek.

Meal and Rest Breaks

In California, employers generally must provide an unpaid 30-minute meal break if a non-exempt employee works more than five hours and a paid 10-minute rest break every four hours of work or major portion thereof. Employees must be relieved of all duties and employer control during meal and rest breaks.

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Call Hadsell Stormer Renick & Dai LLP at (626) 775-7870 or fill out the form below.

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