Christine Nentwig

Bio

Christine Nentwig provides labor and employment counsel to clients in both the private and public sector. She has more than 20 years of combined experience as a labor and employment attorney, both in central Pennsylvania and downtown Chicago, and as a human resource professional with several Fortune 500 organizations.

Christine earned her Juris Doctorate (JD) from the University of Maryland School of Law and her Master’s of Business Administration (MBA) from Northwestern University’s Kellogg School of Management. She received her Bachelor of Arts (BA) degree from York College of Pennsylvania. Christine is admitted to the United States Middle District Court of Pennsylvania. She is also an adjunct professor at York College of Pennsylvania, teaching Employment Law and Labor Law.

Prior to joining CGA Law Firm, Christine was the chair of the labor and employment practice group at Kegel Kelin Almy & Lord LLP in Lancaster. She also worked in Corporate Counsel/Labor Relations at Armstrong World Industries and in Human Resources and Labor Relations at Harley-Davidson Motor Company in York.

Christine’s practice draws upon her years of employment in both large corporations and as an attorney to help employers advance their business objectives and maintain compliance with labor and employment laws. She assists clients in responding to charges and lawsuits filed under the Title VII, the ADA, the ADEA and other employment statutes. Christine also helps clients avoid litigation by providing counsel on performance management, complex employment actions, and issues related to medical leave and accommodation under the FMLA and ADA. She utilizes her extensive labor relations experience in representing employers in union matters including collective bargaining, grievance handling, and union avoidance. Christine provides interactive workplace training to both managers and employees on topics including discrimination/harassment, union awareness and workplace violence.

Christine is the secretary for the Board of Directors of Leg Up Farm, a member of the Board of Directors of United Way of York County, a member of the HR Committee for Crispus Attucks, a member of the Promotions Committee for Downtown Inc. and serves the York community through various local volunteer efforts. She is also a member of the York and Lancaster Societies for Human Resources Management (SHRM), the York County Bar Association and the Pennsylvania Bar Association.

Christine Nentwig provides labor and employment counsel to clients in both the private and public sector. She has more than 20 years of combined experience as a labor and employment attorney, both in central Pennsylvania and downtown Chicago, and as a human resource professional with several Fortune 500 organizations.

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Legal Services: 
Education and Honors: 
M.B.A., Northwestern University Kellogg School of Management – 2014
J.D., University of Maryland School of Law – 2000
B.S., York College of Pennsylvania – 1994
Bar Admissions: 
Pennsylvania
Illinois
Professional Affiliations: 
York College of Pennsylvania, Adjunct Professor
Leg Up Farm, Board of Directors, Secretary
United Way of York County, Board of Directors
Crispus Attucks, Human Resources Committee
Downtown Inc., Promotions Committee
York Society for Human Resource Management
York County Bar Association
Pennsylvania Bar Association

Articles

  • 11.23.16

    Late yesterday we learned that a federal court judge in Texas issued a preliminary injunction that temporarily blocks implementation and enforcement of the Department of Labor's (DOL) revised overtime regulations, which more than doubled the salary threshold for white collar exemptions and were set to take effect December 1, 2016.

  • 11.16.16

    We have been getting a number of calls from clients asking what impact last week’s election results will have on the Department of Labor’s (DOL) overtime regulations scheduled to take effect on December 1, 2016 – and more importantly, whether employers can now take a “wait and see” approach to the regulations and assume that the new Republican administration and Congress will act to overturn and stop the regulations from taking effect.

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