507 Plum St., Suite 310,
Syracuse, New York 13204

Laura L. Spring

Laura L. Spring

(315) 477-6293

(315) 425-3693



Laura L. Spring concentrates her practice in the areas of labor and employment law, human rights disputes, health law, intellectual property rights and commercial litigation.  She has over 20 years of litigation experience.  Ms. Spring is versed in all aspects of employment law, representing clients in federal, state and administrative agencies.  She also represents a myriad of small and medium sized businesses to ensure compliance with the various discrimination laws, wage and hour issues, corporate compliance, and human resources management.  She holds a B.A. cum laude from the University of Buffalo and a Juris Doctor degree from Pace University School of Law.

Ms. Spring has volunteered for various local charities.  Most recently, Ms. Spring served as President of the Fayetteville Free Library Board of Directors and is President-Elect and Chair of the Nursing Scholarship Committee of the St. Joseph’s Hospital Auxiliary.  She has served as a Director of the Women’s Fund of Central New York and as Secretary of the Board.  Ms. Spring is a member of the Federal Bar Association, the New York State Bar Association, Labor Employment Section, the Onondaga County Bar Association, the Women’s CNY Bar Association and is a mediator for the NDNY Federal Mediation Program.


  • New York State Courts
  • U.S. District Court for the Northern District of New York
  • U.S. District Court for the Western District of New York
  • U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit
  • Connecticut Courts

Practice Areas

  • Labor and Employment
  • Health Care
  • Litigation
  • Intellectual Property


  • Pace University School of Law, J.D., 1986
  • SUNY at Buffalo, B.A. (cum laude), 1982


  • Onondaga County Bar Association
  • New York State Bar Association Labor and Employment Section Member
  • Federal Bar Association, Northern District of New York
  • Central New York Women’s Bar Association



The Best Defense is a Good Offense: Avoiding and Defending Workplace Litigation