Attorney Naomi Soldon is a partner at Soldon McCoy.
In 1990, she graduated from the University of Wisconsin Law School and began practicing labor and employment law.
Naomi Soldon has extensive experience in both trial and appellate courts. In addition, she is admitted to the United States Supreme Court, to the Sixth and Seventh Circuits of the United States Court of Appeals, and to the Eastern and Western Districts of Wisconsin and Michigan, as well as to the State Bar of Wisconsin.
Naomi has a diverse background in health care and pension funds. It is common for her to act as a third-party representative for labor-management trusts. By representing labor-management trusts as a third-party representative, she obtains reimbursements for large claims. In addition, she drafts summary plan descriptions and plan documents, reviews them for compliance with laws and regulations, and regularly appears in court to resolve complicated ERISA cases.
Naomi has more than 20 years of experience in labor law. In addition to handling arbitrations and lawsuits in courts nationwide, she advises union officers on labor law matters in general.
In federal and state courts as well as arbitrations, Naomi Soldon has represented employers and employees nationwide. To this day, union officers and agents have sought her advice and assistance on general labor law issues such as contract negotiation and interpretation, collective bargaining agreement negotiations and enforcement, union organizing and administration, plant closings, family and medical leave laws, employment discrimination, and other labor law issues.
A labor union is an organization that represents workers in the same industry as the unionized workers in the unionized company. However, a labor union can also represent workers in other industries and even throughout the entire country, for the same company.
Naomi Soldon shares that a labor union is made up of both worker's and employers' branches. The employer’s branch represents workers in the company, while the worker’s branch represents the other employees and the company’s owners/managers. A labor union is not a political organization and does not endorse candidates for political office.
Naomi Soldon shares that the first recorded labor union in Wisconsin was a drivers’ union formed in 1886. The State was without a labor union law until 1919, when a collective bargaining agreement was passed that expired in 1927. In the early 1900s, a small number of craft unions formed in the state, but they soon merged into the state-wide American Federation of Labor (AFL).
Attorney Naomi Soldon is a partner at Soldon McCoy. She has extensive experience in law.