Katerina Housos

Katerina Housos

Employment Discrimination
Firm: Phillips & Associates
Firm: Phillips & Associates
Tel: (212) 248-7431
Email: khousos@tpglaws.com
Address: 45 Broadway #620 New York, New York 10006

Katerina Housos is a New York City based employment attorney at Phillips & Associates. Ms. Housos grew up in Greece and is both a common law and civil law trained attorney, having received her Bachelor of Laws degree from the National and Kapodistrian University of Athens in Athens, Greece, her first LL.M. degree in Commercial and Corporate Law from Queen Mary University of London in England, and her second LL.M. degree in International Law and Justice from Fordham University School of Law in New York City. While at Fordham, she served as International Graduate Editor of the Fordham International Law Journal and was part of the Community Economic Development legal clinic. In addition, she has served as Adviser to the Permanent Mission of Cyprus to the United Nations in New York and as a judicial law clerk at the United Nations International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda in Arusha, Tanzania. Prior to joining Phillips & Associates, Ms. Housos also worked at other law firms both in New York and in Greece.

Ms. Housos has published several articles in law journals. She is admitted to the New York State Bar as well as the Southern and Eastern Districts of New York. She is bilingual English/Greek and also speaks French. She currently serves on the African Affairs Committee of the New York City Bar Association and the Legislative Committee of the National Employment Lawyers Association/New York. Ms. Housos is a skillful attorney who is dedicated to justice for employees.

The New York City Human Rights Law is one of the most robust anti-discrimination laws in the nation. There are numerous protected characteristics under this law, including color, race, age, alienage or citizenship status, disability, gender, gender identity, sexual orientation, marital status, national origin, pregnancy, religion, credit history, unemployment status, status as a victim of sex crimes, stalking, or domestic violence, salary history, arrest or conviction record, or caregiver status. Federal and state laws protect some overlapping characteristics. Each has its own nuances and available damages.