Law and the Workplace
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Makenzie D. Way

Makenzie Way is an associate in the Labor Department and a member of the Employment Litigation & Arbitration Group. Makenzie also has experience working as a mediator with the Penn Law Mediation Clinic.

Makenzie earned her J.D. from the University of Pennsylvania Law School, where she was a deans scholar and editor of the University of Pennsylvania Journal of Law and Social Change (online). During law school, Makenzie earned a Certificate in Alternative Dispute Resolution after completing the Alternative Dispute Resolution Transnational Program at Waseda Law School in Tokyo, Japan. She was also a visiting scholar at the London School of Economics and Political Science in their Master of Laws (LLM) program, and founded Penn Law’s first Native American Law Student Association (NALSA).

In addition, Makenzie has a Master’s degree in Legal Studies, a Bachelor of Arts in philosophy and sociology, and a Certificate of International Chinese Studies.

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New York State Issues Updated Reopening Guidance for Offices

***June 16, 2021 Update: On June 15, Governor Cuomo announced that 70% of adult New Yorkers have received the first dose of a COVID-19 vaccine. As a result, the New York Forward industry guidance is now optional for offices, retail, food services, gyms, and other commercial settings. The guidance remains mandatory for large-scale indoor event … Continue Reading

Virginia Becomes First State To Pass Permanent Workplace Coronavirus Rules

Quick Hit As we previously reported, Virginia became the first state to issue mandatory COVID-19 workplace safety rules via an emergency temporary standard (“ETS”) executed on July 15, 2020. The temporary standard expired on January 26, 2021 but the Virginia Department of Labor and Industry’s Safety and Health Codes Board (the “Board”) has recently taken … Continue Reading

Massachusetts Appeals Court Weighs In On Public Policy Exception To General At-Will Employee Termination Clause

The Massachusetts Appeals Court, in a slip op opinion issued on January 20, 2021, decided that at-will employees can be terminated for submitting rebuttal letters pursuant to G.L.c. 149, §52C (“Section 52C”), and cannot avail themselves of the public policy exception to the general rule that an employee at will may be terminated without cause. … Continue Reading
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