Services & Fees

  1. Initial intakes, the review of your claim as set forth in the website intake questionnaire (hard copies can be faxed), are free of charge. Upon review, you will be contacted within 36 hours of receipt to establish a date and time for consultation, for further review and discussion. All consultations are $450 due at the time of the consultation meeting. If the Firm offers to handle the case, a proposed retainer will be provided at the close of the consultation meeting.
  2. A retainer agreement is required upon your retention of the Firm's services. Legal advice will not be provided until the retainer agreement is executed. The Firm's billing rates vary upon the nature of the work.
  3. Billing rates are available upon request.
  4. In the instance of litigation, a retainer deposit is required to cover court costs, discovery expense, and costs associated with all motion practice. Such amounts will be deposited in the Firm's client trust account, as required, and dispersed in accordance with the terms of the retainer agreement.
  5. The Firm will take contingency fee cases in certain matters. A listing of such matters is available on request.
  6. A monthly statement of services detailing work performed and the time associated with all activities will be provided to you at the close of each month. Fees are due and owing within 20 days. If your retainer deposit is exhausted, a new deposit will be required so that it may be billed against as services and expenses are incurred.
  7. Remember that there are very short time frames for enforcing many employment and employee benefit claims. Therefore, always remember that time is off the essence when determining whether and how you wish to enforce your rights and protect your interests.
  8. For your convenience, the Firm accepts Visa and MasterCard.

Contact Us

Clark Law Group, PLLC
1100 Connecticut Avenue, NW
Suite 920
Washington, DC 20036
Phone: (202) 293-0015
Fax: (202) 293-0115
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Clark Weekly

Clark Weekly

Topic of the Week

Medical Privacy in the Workplace: Does my employer have my medical information, and how can they use it?

Information you provide on applications for disability, life, or accidental insurance with private insurers or government programs can also become part of your medical file. All of these types of medical records present privacy implications for you as an

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Blog of the Week

Proposition A: The right-to-work referendum on Missouri’s ballot, explained

It also would be the first chance for voters to weigh in on union power since the U.S. Supreme Court ruled in Janus v. AFSCME last June that public sector employees cannot be compelled to pay union dues.

Thought for the Week

""The great majority of pregnant women and new mothers want to breastfeed but face significant barriers in community, health care, and employment settings." "

–Senate resolution marking National Breastfeeding Month.

List of the Week

from Workplace Fairness

What do people want to know about their privacy rights in the workplace this week?

This Weeks Top Searches in Workplace Privacy

  • Drug Testing
  • Medical Privacy
  • Workplace Surveillance
  • Criminal Records
  • Dress Codes and Grooming

 

Top Five News Headlines

  1. How to respond to a joke about #MeToo
  2. It’s Black Women’s Equal Pay Day, and there’s a lot of work to do
  3. Missouri Voters Overturn Right-To-Work Measure, Rejecting Republican Lawmakers
  4. Some businesses are refusing to hire DACA recipients. They are fighting back.
  5. Starbucks Loses California Wage-Theft Case