June 18, 2019 @ 11:00 am – 12:00 pm
$150 (Early Bird - 6/4) / $200 (Regular - after 6/4)
Brianna Reeder


The NCBA is partnering with Jackson Lewis on this webinar. In this interactive hour-long session, we will look at the brief history of the #metoo movement and how it has changed the landscape of harassment claims in the workplace. The program will include a refresher on the law of sexual harassment, but will focus primarily on best policies and practices for employers. We will discuss the importance of:

  • Modeling appropriate behavior at the top of the organization
  • Adopting meaningful anti-harassment policies
  • Training workforces on these policies
  • Conducting a swift and thorough investigation if a claim is made

Who should attend: upper level managers and human resources professionals.


Speaker Information

Chase Samples – Principal, Jackson Lewis 

Chase Samples is a Principal in the Greenville, South Carolina, office of Jackson Lewis P.C. His practice covers the spectrum of employment litigation, including both state and federal claims, and individual and class action suits.

Chase regularly defends corporations and organizations against a variety of legal claims including wrongful termination, discrimination, harassment, retaliation, wage and hour, breach of contract, and ERISA claims. His class action and collective action experience includes both ERISA and FLSA wage and hour actions.

As an undergraduate, Chase was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and won the Pi Sigma Alpha 2005 National Prize for Best Undergraduate Honor’s Thesis. He is also a member of Quaternion. While attending law school, he served on the editorial board of the Georgia Law Review. Actively involved in the law school’s advocacy program, he won the National Trial Competition Regional tournament and served as Vice Chairman of the Mock Trial Executive Board. Mr. Samples was awarded the Ronald Carlson Award for Excellence in the Study of Evidence, and he was a member of the Joseph Henry Lumpkin Inn of Court, the Order of the Coif, and the National Order of the Barristers.

After law school, he clerked for two years for the Honorable Henry F. Floyd, U.S. District Judge for the District of South Carolina.