Lawyers & Professionals

Firm Overview

Instead of trying to be everything to everybody, we’ve made a name for ourselves by delivering what our clients need most: in-depth, hands-on legal counsel throughout the financial services sector — and beyond.

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Firm News

There’s a lot going on at Schulte — we’re wrapping up high-profile matters, welcoming talented new lawyers, speaking on issues that affect our clients, and more.

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Pro Bono

Throughout our history, Schulte has provided comprehensive pro bono services to local and national nonprofit organizations. Today, we serve more than 50 nonprofits and work to advance a variety of social justice causes.

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Diversity and Inclusion

Inside the firm, we work hard to attract diverse, talented lawyers and encourage their career growth and advancement. And outside the office, we’re active in volunteer drives and local initiatives that support women and minorities’ professional success.

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If you’re a current or former Schulte lawyer, join our Alumni Network on LinkedIn to stay connected with old friends, make new contacts, and share your successes, ideas and insights.

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Social Responsibility

We take doing “good work” seriously — whether we’re talking about our high ethical standards or the way in which we foster a positive and inclusive culture for our personnel and support local communities.

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  • New York

    • 919 Third Avenue
    • New York, NY 10022
    • United States of America
      • +1 212.756.2000 Phone
      • +1 212.593.5955 Fax
  • Washington, DC

    • 901 Fifteenth Street, NW, Suite 800
    • Washington, DC 20005
    • United States of America
      • +1 202.729.7470 Phone
      • +1 202.730.4520 Fax
  • London

    • One Eagle Place
    • London SW1Y 6AF
    • United Kingdom
      • +44 (0) 20 7081 8000 Phone
      • +44 (0) 20 7081 8010 Fax

Three arbitration cases are on the U.S. Supreme Court’s docket in October. Each involves various aspects of the Federal Arbitration Act (FAA). In New Prime v. Oliveira, the court will decide whether the FAA applies to independent contractors of a transportation company. In Lamps Plus v. Varela, the court will address how parties can indicate their agreement to participate in class arbitration. Finally, the court will consider whether a court or arbitrator should determine the arbitrability of a claim for injunctive relief, when the claim is carved out from the arbitration agreement, in Henry Schein v. Archer White Sales. More arbitration cases may lie on the horizon. For example, the Supreme Court’s decision earlier this year in Epic Systems v. Lewis indicated further judicial acceptance of class action waivers in rejecting a challenge under the “concerted activity” provision of §7 of the National Labor Relations Act to agreements to arbitrate that include such waivers. In this article, partner Holly Weiss discusses a question of arbitrability that has taken on enhanced significance in the wake of the Epic Systems decision.