Chino Hills Employment Attorneys

Our seasoned employment lawyers are prepared to enforce and protect the rights of Chino Hills residents.

About Chino Hills

Chino Hills is city located in San Bernardino County.  Chino Hills covers three square miles.  It is home to roughly 80,000 residents.  Chino Hills lies within zip code 91709. Chino Hills, nestled in Southern California, has always been a place of unique charm. While it’s geographically close to major metropolitan areas, its spirit has remained distinct. For centuries, the rolling hills were home to ranches and a few homesteaders, with the majority of residents being wildlife like red-tailed hawks, deer, ground squirrels, mountain lions, cottontail rabbits, and coyotes. Boys Republic, founded in 1907, made Chino Hills its home in 1909, providing invaluable support to young people. The famous Della Robbia wreaths crafted here are sent worldwide during the holidays. In the 1920s and 1930s, Sleepy Hollow was a popular weekend getaway from the hustle and bustle of Los Angeles. By 1928, it had become a summer resort with around 90 cabins, some still in use today, eventually transitioning into permanent residences after World War II. The Los Serranos Golf and Country Club, established in 1925, was a favorite spot for city dwellers. Club members could buy small lots and set up cabanas or rent casitas for a weekend escape. Today, it remains a cherished attraction in Chino Hills. Chino Hills State Park, established to preserve the natural beauty of the area, stands as a testament to the region’s past. It was preserved thanks to the efforts of Hills for Everyone, a grassroots organization. As the decades passed, Chino Hills gained recognition as a year-round family-friendly community. Residents sought to protect its rolling green hills and beautiful landscapes while guiding future development responsibly. In 1979, the Chino Hills Specific Plan was initiated to plan for the development of 18,000 acres. This innovative plan was the first of its kind in California for an unincorporated area. It called for clustered residential development, preserving open space, and commercial development along Highway 71. Chino Hills was governed by San Bernardino County, with one member of the County Board of Supervisors representing the area. Citizens participated in advisory roles for various County Service Areas and the Chino Hills Municipal Advisory Council. Local control became a prominent issue in the late 1980s, prompting residents to explore the idea of cityhood. This desire for autonomy marked a pivotal moment in the community’s history.

How Chino Hills Residents Can Find The Best Employment Lawyer

Chino Hills residents have several methods to find an attorney. They can seek recommendations from friends and family, conduct online searches such as “wrongful termination attorney Chino Hills,” or consider contacting billboard lawyers. Regardless of the chosen approach, it’s crucial to ensure that the potential attorney possesses the necessary experience, skills, and a proven track record to achieve the best results. The Akopyan Law Firm, A.P.C., is conveniently located with offices in Riverside, Orange, and Burbank, just minutes away from Chino Hills. Our employment lawyers have nearly two decades of experience and a strong history of success in handling employment law cases for both employees and employers. We prioritize quality over quantity and are committed to delivering exceptional legal services. Whether you’re an employee seeking legal assistance or an employer in need of legal guidance, our experienced employment lawyers are prepared to offer Chino Hills residents world-class legal representation and services.

We Can Help Chino Hills Residents With:

Featured Article:

Three Things Employees Should Do When Complaining About Workplace Sexual Harassment

More often than not, an employee who finds him or herself in a position of coming forward with the sexual harassment complaint will be doing it for the first time, and will therefore have no prior experience to draw upon. The victim of workplace sexual harassment is often scared and does not know what to do. Here are three things that every employee should consider doing when complaining to his or her employer regarding unlawful sexual harassment in the workplace: Comply with the Employer’s Procedures for Making Complaints of Sexual Harassment Some employers will have written complaint procedures. Some employers, particularly the larger ones, will also have designated individuals who are assigned the task of handling employee complaints. Some might even have an employee complaint hotline. When an employee decides to file a complaint of workplace sexual harassment, he or she should make every effort to utilize those procedures. Be Persistent and Go Up the Chain of Command If You Must Some employees will finally muster the courage to make a complaint about sexual harassment in the workplace, but thereafter do nothing. This can be a mistake. While it is important to provide the employer with a reasonable opportunity to take corrective action, the failure to follow up with the employer’s representative regarding the status of the complaint can be a mistake. Employees working in the human resources department, like all other employees, sometimes fail to do what they're supposed to do, leave their jobs, go on a vacation, or take medical leave while a pending complaint remains unresolved. It is important for the victim of workplace sexual harassment to regularly follow up regarding the status of the investigation, and if necessary, go up the chain of command. If the human resources representative is slow to act, then one should consider going to his or her boss. If that person is slow to act, then perhaps the employee should go up the chain of command yet again, and so on and so forth. Document Everything! One of the most critical mistakes that victims of sexual harassment sometimes make is failing to document their complaints properly. Oftentimes litigation regarding sexual harassment and sex-based discrimination in the workplace centers around whether or not the employee complained about the harassment, and if so to what extent. Defendant employers will often claim a lack of knowledge about any harassment and allege that they were not properly notified. This something creates a situation where the employee will say one thing while the employer will say another, and ultimately it will be up to the jury to decide. A victim of sexual harassment in the workplace can avoid this issue altogether by simply communicating everything in writing. Instead of walking over to the HR department and saying something verbally, it is better to document things in an e-mail or a text message. Contact Akopyan Law Firm A.P.C. Akopyan Law Firm A.P.C. proudly services clients in Burbank, Glendale, Los Angeles, and across Southern California. Our lawyers are ... Read more

 Avvo Rating 10 Superb

Millions of Dollars Recovered For Our Clients

Check Out Our Case Results

$3.85 MillionEmployment: Wrongful Termination
$950 ThousandEmployment: Retaliation
$800 ThousandEmployment: Sexual Harassment
$750 ThousandEmployment: Sexual Harassment
$700 ThousandEmployment: Wrongful Termination / Race Discrimination
$658 ThousandEmployment: Sexual Harassment
$650 ThousandPersonal Injury: Automobile Collision
$375 ThousandEmployment: Sexual Harassment
$325 ThousandEmployment: Sexual Harassment
$300 ThousandEmployment: Wrongful Termination / Race Discrimination
$295 ThousandEmployment: Wage and Hour
$265 ThousandEmployment: Sexual Harassment
$250 ThousandEmployment: Pregnancy Discrimination
$240 ThousandEmployment: Disability Discrimination
$240 ThousandEmployment: Sexual Harassment
$200 ThousandEmployment: Wrongful Termination
$199 ThousandEmployment: Pregnancy Discrimination
$195 ThousandEmployment: Religious Discrimination
$193 ThousandEmployment: Failure to Accommodate
$180 ThousandEmployment: Unpaid Wages
$175 ThousandEmployment: Whistleblower Retaliation
$175 ThousandEmployment: Medical Leave Retaliation
$174 ThousandEmployment: Wage and Hour
$160 ThousandEmployment: Unpaid Wages
$158 ThousandBreach of Contract
$150 ThousandEmployment: Reverse Race Discrimination
$130 ThousandEmployment: Race Discrimination
$125 ThousandEmployment: Sexual Harassment
$125 ThousandEmployment: Disability Discrimination
$125 ThousandEmployment: Medical Leave Retaliation
$120 ThousandEmployment: Unpaid Commission Wages
$120 ThousandEmployment: Retaliation
$120 ThousandPersonal Injury: Automobile Collision
$107 ThousandEmployment: Whistleblower Retaliation
$100 ThousandEmployment: Failure to Accommodate
$100 ThousandEmployment: Wrongful Termination
$100 ThousandPersonal Injury: Bicycle Collision
$100 ThousandPersonal Injury: Pedestrian Collision