Professional and Qualified...
Quality legal recruiting services from an experienced legal employment agency located in New York City and serving New York, New Jersey and Connecticut area.
The Places You Can Go, the Things That You Will Do!
It is our primary goal to find you not only a great job, but one you will be satisfied with for years to come. We focus on building your career, not just finding you a job.
We are here for you!
Whether you’re currently looking for a job or want to be alerted to opportunities that fit your skill set and ambitions, upload your resume and we will alert you if any suitable opportunities arise.
Taking Pride in Accomplishments…
Trusted by our clients, we are on hand to deliver the best people available to meet their recruitment needs. You can trust Nadine Bocelli & Company, Inc. and New York Legal Staffing, Inc.
We value your time with our commitment…
Repeat business is important to the success of our organization. Clients return to us over and over again because we deliver what they need, on time and within budget.
It's a win-win!
We take the time to understand your unique needs and provide individualized attention to each client and job seeker.
Career Seekers
Inspired by our candidates, we pro-actively seek rewarding employment opportunities that will empower you to progress in your career.
Setting a new standard of performance in legal staffing,..
Our legal employment and staffing business is committed to providing timely direct hire, temp-to-perm and temporary legal staffing and employment solutions to the New York City law firm legal community and corporate in-house legal departments throughout Greater New York, New Jersey and Connecticut.
Highly Specialized…
By focusing on a very specific section of a niche market, we believe we offer a better, more efficient service than generalist search firms.
Our services are worth talking about…
Nadine Bocelli & Company, Inc. and New York Legal Staffing, Inc. provides a variety of career listings for boutique, mid-sized and large law firms and in-house corporate legal departments located in the New York tri-state area.
Inspired by our candidates...
We pro-actively seek rewarding employment opportunities that will empower you to progress in your career.
Proof is in the Pudding…
Our tracking shows that many of our placed candidates remain with the same law firm or in-house legal department after 5 years.


Leaving Your Job


Leaving your current position without causing problems for you or your employer is a tricky situation.  You never want to leave on bad terms because you never know when this might come back to haunt you in the future.  Even if you never plan to work for this company again, you might need them for a reference later.

We have listed a few tips below we think will help you leave your current position gracefully and on good terms. Always try to make this time the most stress-free as possible for you and your employer.

Do not tell anyone at work you are thinking of leaving.

Even your closest friends might slip-up at the wrong time.  Your direct boss should the be the first to hear this information and might feel betrayed if employees are aware of this first.

Do not announce you are leaving until you have completely secured your new position.

Never announce you are leaving until you are completely sure.  You would never want your new position to not be available after announcing you are leaving to your current employer.  Complete all negotiations and have your new employer secure your position before announcing anything to your current employer.

Never use company time to conduct your job search.

Not only is it disrespectful to use paid time to conduct a job search, many employers monitor web traffic, e-mail, and phone usage.   You do not want an excellent work relationship ruined because of job search misconduct.  You might need a good reference from them in the future.  Try to schedule meetings and interviews around your normal work schedule if possible.  Make sure your new employer is made aware of your current position and they will most likely work with you when scheduling appointments.

Put your resignation in writing.

Always discuss your resignation with your direct boss personally, but have a written resignation handy.  This will allow your boss to quickly send the notification and reasons why you are leaving quickly.  The resignation letter should indicate the reasons you are leaving in a polite and tactful manner.  DO NOT attack the company or any employee in this letter, any outburst will look unfavorably on your professionalism.   Reasons such as “better opportunity” or “more possibilities of advancement” are good to use.

Organize your work area.

Organize your work area and project documentation so your boss and your replacement can find everything quickly.  Remember, this new employee will need all of the assistance you can provide during his/her first few days.  Even if you are not training this new employee, it will look favorably on you to help in this small manner.

Plan to give two-weeks’ notice.

The standard notice is a full two-weeks.  Make sure you are not required more due to company policy or contractual obligations before resigning.  Once you have resigned, speak with the Human Resources department to get any information you might need before leaving.

Review the corporate exit policy to identify what benefits you are allowed.

Items such as accrued vacation pay and continuation of benefits are important factors.  Be sure to check your employee handbook if available and speak with Human Resources as soon as possible.