Elizabeth Lindh’s primary areas of practice are business litigation, employment counseling and litigation, and securities litigation.
In her employment practice, she has handled sex, race, age, ethnic origin, disability and pregnancy discrimination claims, harassment claims, wrongful termination claims, claims for wage and hour violations, claims for violations of the Labor Codes, ERISA claims, employee benefit claims, invasion of privacy claims, raiding claims, claims involving breach of the covenant not to compete, workers’ compensation issues, and a variety of other employment-related claims. She has also counseled employers regarding the handling of harassment and discrimination investigations, hiring and termination issues, employee handbooks and personnel policies, privacy issues, and benefits issues. She has given a number of seminars to employers on a variety of employment issues including, but not limited to, sexual harassment, discrimination, termination issues, and employee performance evaluations.
Liz has also handled a wide spectrum of business disputes, including, but not limited to, claims for violation of the Uniform Trade Secrets Act, fraud, unfair business practices, breach of contract, violation of the Business and Professions Code, breach of fiduciary duties, breach of loyalty, negligent and intentional interference with contracts and prospective economic relations, and conversion in federal and state courts as well as arbitration. She has also represented financial institutions in mortgage-related claims. Liz is also an experienced securities litigator who has represented a multitude of financial institutions in state and federal court and arbitration in claims for fraud, negligence, breach of fiduciary duty, misrepresentation, conversion, churning, and breach of contract among other things under state and federal laws.
Liz obtained a B.A. degree from the University of Arizona in 1988 and worked from January 1988 through August 1989 for the Arizona State Senate as a Research Analyst responsible for researching and drafting legislation. Liz received her J.D. from the University of California, Hastings College of the Law in 1992. She was a member of the Phi Delta Phi legal honor society. She represented Hastings in the Roger Traynor Moot Court Competition, a national law school competition, and placed second in oral argument. She was an editor of the Hastings Constitutional Law Quarterly Law Review and authored an article entitled “The Unconstitutionality of the Unitary Tax Under the Due Process and Commerce Clauses of the U.S. Constitution” that was published in that Review in the summer of 1992. Liz joined Keesal, Young & Logan in 1992. She is a shareholder with Keesal, Young & Logan in its Long Beach office. She is admitted to practice before all state and federal courts in California including the United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit. She is also a member of the Los Angeles County Bar Association, and the labor and employment law section. In 2005-2007, Liz was named a “Super Lawyer” by Law & Politics Magazine.