As an Ohio Employment Attorney, Kyle focuses his practice in a wide range of areas. Kyle has assisted dozens of clients in wrongful termination, workplace discrimination (based on race, age, sex, gender, sexual orientation, national origin, military veterans, or pregnancy), Family and Medical Leave Act (FMLA), Fair Credit Reporting Act (FCRA), hostile work environment, sexual harassment, retaliation, unpaid overtime and minimum wage, non-solicitation, severance negotiations, and many more cases. Kyle represents clients in jury trials, arbitrations, unemployment hearings, disciplinary hearings, mediations, and hearings in front of the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC).
If you are looking for a Columbus Ohio Employment Lawyer to represent you, Kyle and Mansell Law are ready. We understand Wrongful Termination Ohio laws and Ohio Overtime Laws so you are protected.
Please contact me at Kyle@MansellLawLLC.com to schedule a free consultation.
- Employment Law
- Civil Rights
- Free Consultation
- Credit Cards Accepted
20-40% in most instances.
- Supreme Court of Ohio Office of Attorney Services
- Associate Attorney
- Mansell Law LLC
- Capital University Law School
- J.D. (2018) | Law
- Honors: Kyle received his J.D., magna cum laude, from Capital University Law School. During law school, Kyle participated on the Labor and Employment Moot Court team, was a Research Assistant for a professor at the Law School, received the CALI Award for Employment Law (highest final grade in the class), and externed for the Honorable Judge Algenon L. Marbley in the United States District Court, Southern District of Ohio.
- Ohio State University - Columbus
- B.S. (2015) | Accounting
- Ohio State Bar  # 0097806
- Mansell Law Employment Attorneys
- Ohio Civil Claims for Criminal Acts
26 August 2020
- Ohio State University Wexner Medical Center Lawsuit and Settlement
31 July 2020
- Wage and Overtime Laws for Truck Drivers
23 July 2020
- Ohio Labor Laws
- Q. Is my employer obligated to pay me over-time?
- A: A lot more facts are needed to analyze whether or not you should be classified as exempt. However, your situation does sound similar to cases we have handled in the past. There is an issue with the amount of money you are making that broadens the argument for your employer. If you are improperly classified as exempt, your claim would be for unpaid overtime wages. More information is needed in regard to venue. Illinois is likely the proper venue because of your employment agreement, but without seeing the agreement, I can't be certain.
- Q. I am being forced into a new position at work and was told to take it or resign - what rights do I have?
- A: Are you in a Union or is your employment governed by a Collective Bargaining Agreement or Employment Contract? If not, you have very little rights. You need to provide more information for a more thorough analysis, but Alabama is an at will state, meaning you can be terminated for any reason or no reason at all. Unless the decision to move you to a new position was based on your membership in a protected class, e.g., race, religion, etc., you likely do not have any recourse. Reach out to an employment attorney in your state for a consultation if you have further questions or information to provide.
- Q. I have been suffering from depression lately for many reasons. Can I be written up for that by my boss?
- A: Hi more information is needed to fully evaluate your situation. However, it seems as though your depression was taken into account when your manager wrote you up for your "sullen attitude." Your depression may qualify as a disability under the Americans with Disabilities Act. I would recommend reaching out to an employment law attorney in your state, especially if your "attitude" continues to be a basis for work-related discipline.