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Corbin Carter


[email protected]



Corbin counsels clients and litigates all types of employment disputes before federal and state courts. He has experience handling all stages of the litigation process and resolving disputes through mediations and settlements. His practice also encompasses negotiating and drafting employment and separation agreements; advising clients on compliance with federal, state, and local employment laws; and conducting internal investigations.

Prior to joining Mintz, Corbin was an assistant corporation counsel within the Labor and Employment Law Division of the New York City Law Department. In that role, he represented the city, its agencies, and its management employees in litigation and handled a broad range of employment matters.

While attending law school, Corbin served as a student legislative counsel with BU Law’s Legislative Policy & Drafting Clinic. He also had summer fellowships in Washington, DC, with the Office of Legal Counsel at the US Equal Employment Opportunity Commission and a public affairs firm. Additionally, he was an extern with the Boston Regional Solicitor’s Office of the US Department of Labor and the Massachusetts Office of the Inspector General.

In law school, Corbin served as managing editor of the American Journal of Law & Medicine and as a director of the J. Newton Esdaile Appellate Moot Court Program. He was also co-president of the Public Interest Project and treasurer of OutLaw, the school’s LGBTQIA+ student organization.


  • Boston University School of Law (JD)
  • University of Oklahoma (BA)

Recognition & Awards

  • Dean's Award for E-Discovery Law, Boston University School of Law (2014)
  • Homer Albers Prize Moot Court Competition (2014)


  • Member, New York City Bar Association
  • Member, The LGBT Bar Association of New York (LeGaL)

Recent Insights

News & Press


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New York State to Provide Paid Sick Leave, Other COVID-19 Protections for Workers

March 27, 2020 | Blog | By Michael Arnold, Corbin Carter

As New York State announced that it had confirmed over 2,300 cases of the COVID-19 coronavirus, New York Governor Andrew Cuomo signed into law new requirements for New York State employees affected by the virus.  The new law was swiftly enacted in light of the urgent public health and economic crises facing the state, and goes into effect immediately.  It mandates that New York employers offer paid sick leave and job protections for workers quarantined as a result of the coronavirus outbreak.
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UPDATED: New York Issues Important Guidance on COVID-19 Quarantine Leave Law

March 24, 2020 | Blog | By Michael Arnold, Corbin Carter

New York State issued guidance on March 20th detailing answers to many frequently asked questions about the newly implemented COVID-19 quarantine leave law. We summarized the key components of the emergency law, which was enacted on March 18, 2020 and became effective immediately, in a previous blog post. In short, employers are immediately obligated to provide certain paid/unpaid leave (with duration and pay status varying based on the employer’s size), job protection, and expanded paid family leave and disability benefits to employees who are subject to a government-issued order of mandatory or precautionary quarantine or isolation due to COVID-19.
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New York Governor Andrew Cuomo has issued an expansive executive order, which mandates that, beginning Friday, March 20, 2020, at 8:00 PM, all “non-essential” businesses and non-profits entities in New York State must reduce their in-office workforce by at least 75%, and where possible, utilize telecommuting arrangements.
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Teleworking and the COVID-19 Outbreak

March 12, 2020 | Blog | By Katharine Beattie, Corbin Carter

One of the most pressing questions presented by the COVID-19 coronavirus is how companies can balance employees’ health and wellbeing (including both virus-related symptoms and associated anxieties) with the business’s operating needs. Although not a cure-all, the implementation of teleworking (i.e. remote working) is one way that certain equipped companies can keep their employees (and those they interact with) safe, without significantly impacting business operations. In this post, we highlight the benefits of teleworking, where possible, and suggest best practices for employers looking to institute temporary teleworking arrangements.
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News & Press

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Mintz Member Katharine Beattie and Associate Corbin Carter were quoted extensively in an article published by EHS Today on legal considerations, best practices, and suggested policies for employers permitting telework to reduce the spread of the new coronavirus (COVID-19).