Netta is the Head of the Employment Department.
Netta provides legal advice to international and local entities, private and public-sector firms, high-tech companies, and industrial companies, as well as to employees and senior executives, on a variety of employment issues.
Netta advises during international transactions, M&A transactions, and organizational restructuring processes on all aspects of labor law.
Netta has extensive experience appearing and managing various litigation processes in labor courts, accompanying and representing clients in mediation and arbitration proceedings, managing personal and collective disputes, conducting investigation proceedings under the Prevention of Sexual Harassment Law, investigating incidents of harassment at work, and more.
Netta provides advice and guidance during crisis events in workplaces due to global and local changes, and adapts the workplace and work relations to new and groundbreaking trends in Israeli labor law.
Netta advises on all aspects of employment relations, employment agreements (including executive employee agreements), collective employment agreements, compensation plans for employees and senior managers, the creation of work procedures, and proper management of employment termination procedures.
Tel Aviv University, B.A. (Political Science), 2005
Tel Aviv University, LL.B., 2004
Israel Bar Association, 2005
News and updates - Netta Bromberg:
Employment during an Emergency and Granting Benefits during Unpaid Leave
On March 22, 2020, and again on March 25, 2020, emergency regulations on limiting market activity and limiting the number of employees in the workplace were published.
Israel: Employment during an Emergency and Granting Benefits during Unpaid Leave
Several employment restrictions in light of the emergency regulations that were published in Israel and an update on giving retirement insurance and car use benefits during unpaid leave.
Israel: Engaging Employees on Overtime at an Unusual Scope
On March 18, 2020, the Israeli Ministry of Labor, Social Affairs and Social Services published new regulations permitting employers to engage overtime workers at a larger scope, significantly in excess of what has been permissible to date.