DMKim Law, LLC, is a law office located across from the Marion County Circuit Court in downtown Salem, Oregon.
The office provides assistance to small- to mid-sized business owners, appellants, litigants, employees, and more.
Daemie M. Kim is a solo practitioner located in Salem, Oregon.
Willamette University College of Law
Licensed to Practice:
U.S. District Court of Oregon
Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals
Willamette Valley Inns of Court
Oregon State Bar, Civil Rights Section - Executive Committee Member, Secretary
Oregon State Bar, Labor & Employment Section - Executive Committee Member
Oregon State Bar - House of Delegates (Region 6)
Areas of Practice
We offer the following services, and more. If you do not see what you are looking for, please contact us.
Appeals. Appeal adverse administrative Final Orders, state, and federal court opinions. Give your appeal a better chance at succeeding by hiring an attorney.
Business. Hire an attorney to assist with formation, advice, litigation, and all other legal needs.
Employee Assistance. We represent employees, including State of Oregon employees. Representation includes a range of services including: negotiations, Employment Relations Board, Unemployment Insurance Benefits appeals, lawsuits.
Small Business Owners. Did you know that having an Employee Policy Manual could save you from a lawsuit? Get a manual drafted, or have your manual reviewed, by an attorney who is familiar with employment law.
Litigation. Have you been sued? Hire an attorney to defend you.
Contracts. We draft and review contracts related to business transactions, employment, and other matters.
Get your employment law questions answered by the Bureau of Labor and Industries.
Oregon Rules of Civil Procedure
Federal Rules of Civil Procedure
(Note: The following is intended to provide a brief summation of at-will employment and is not legal advice).
Oregon is an at-will employment state. An employee can be disciplined, demoted, or discharged (an "adverse employment action") for any reason or no reason, so long as it is not an unlawful reason.
Unlawful reasons for adverse employment actions include, but are not limited to: discrimination based on age, race, color, sex, gender, sexual orientation, religion, national origin, marital status, an expunged juvenile record; retaliation for opposing an unlawful employment practice, making a good faith report of a violation of the law, brought a civil proceeding against the employer, testified in good faith at a civil or criminal proceeding, inquired about or took medical leave, requested a disability accommodation.