"But there is one way in this country in which all men are created equal-there is one human institution that makes a pauper the equal of a Rockefeller, the stupid man the equal of an Einstein, and the ignorant man the equal of any college president. That institution, gentlemen, is a court. It can be the Supreme Court of the United States or the humblest J.P. court in the land, or this honorable court which you serve. Our courts have their faults, as does any human institution, but in this country our courts are the great levelers, and in our courts all men are created equal."
- Harper Lee, To Kill a Mockingbird 218 (1960)

Welcome

O’Malley & Madden, P.C. is a civil litigation firm concentrating its practice in the areas of employment law and civil rights. The firm is dedicated to ensuring a workplace that is free from discrimination, harassment, and retaliation. We pride ourselves in serving our clients vigorously, ethically, and with passion.

We hope that you will take the time to contact one of our attorneys to find out how we can help you.

ATTORNEYS

M. Megan O’Malley

Megan O’Malley, a principal and founding member of O’Malley & Madden, P.C., concentrates her practice in the areas of civil rights and employment law.



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John P. Madden

John P. Madden is a principal and founding member of O’Malley & Madden, P.C. and focuses his practice primarily in the areas of employment law, civil and commercial litigation, and appellate law.



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Katherine Ellis

Katherine Ellis is an associate attorney at O’Malley & Madden, P.C. She concentrates her practice in the areas of labor and employment law.



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O'Malley & Madden Weekly

TOPIC OF THE WEEK

BLOG OF THE WEEK

THOUGHT FOR THE WEEK

The cost of liberty is less than the price of repression.

–W.E.B. Du Bois

LIST OF THE WEEK

from Economic Policy Institute

Why workers need the Protecting the Right to Organize Act

  • Nearly half (48%) of all nonunion workers surveyed say they would vote for a union if given the opportunity
  • 65% of Americans who approve of labor unions is higher than it has been since the early 2000s, with young workers ages 18–34 the most supportive.
  • Employers are charged with violating the law by firing activists, making illegal threats, and engaging in other unlawful conduct in 41.5% of all organizing campaigns.