Photo of Yonatan Grossman-Boder

Yonatan (Yoni) Grossman-Boder is an associate in the Labor & Employment Law Department. Yoni assists clients in a wide range of labor and employment law matters, including litigations, administrative proceedings, arbitrations, internal investigations, labor-management relations and claims of employment discrimination, harassment, retaliation, and wrongful termination. He frequently represents clients across a variety of industries and sectors, including educational institutions, financial services, media and entertainment companies, health services and professional services.

Yoni clerked for the Honorable Richard M. Gergel of the U.S. District Court for the District of South Carolina.  While attending Duke University School of Law, Yoni served as the publication and lead articles editor of Law and Contemporary Problems.

Prior to coming to Proskauer, Yoni served as a legal intern at the New York Human Resources Administration Employment Law Unit. As a legal intern, he worked on a variety of employment matters, including employment discrimination investigations and litigation. While a summer associate at Proskauer, Yoni co-authored an article on retiree health care benefits under ERISA titled "Understanding M&G Polymers v. Tackett," published by Benefits Magazine in April 2015.

While extensive high-profile strike activity was heavily reported throughout 2023, it was – striking– to analyze the hard data regarding 2023 strike activity in Bloomberg’s annual report that was just released.  The report details recent work stoppages, explores how 2023 strike activity statistics fit into historical patterns and trends

A recent Administrative Law Judge ruling in Starbucks Corp.sets up a possibility for the National Labor Relations Board to reinstate an employer’s obligation to bargain with a union before imposing serious discretionary discipline in a newly-organized workplace before a first contract is agreed to—even when the discipline is

Thursday, the NLRB issued a notice to rescind four provisions from the Board’s Rules and Regulations contained in its Final Rule published in December 2019 (the “2019 rule”). The Board’s notice rescinding all four provisions, which were struck down by the Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit in January

As employers faced with a representation petition filed during the COVID-19 pandemic can attest, Regional Directors of the National Labor Relations Board have been incredibly reticent to hold in-person elections.  Indeed, since April 1st, when the Board resumed processing representation petitions, approximately ninety percent (90%) of elections have