Employment Law

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The owners of four adult entertainment clubs in Houston will pay more than $1 million to settle a federal lawsuit filed against them by some of their dancers.
It’s not enough to show the agreements were on an application or in the handbook and that the company policy required them to be signed.
Make sure your promotion decisions aren’t tainted by irrelevant information—such as whether an employee has filed discrimination complaints in the past.
In just one week, the Department of Labor secured judgments or negotiated settlements worth $2.2 million.
Be careful of timekeeping methods that automatically clock workers out at the end of the shift.
An exotic dancer at Philadelphia’s Gold Club can sue under the Fair Labor Standards Act, following a ruling by a federal appeals court panel.
The 9th Circuit Court of Appeals has ruled that service members in the armed forces seeking to enforce the Uniformed Services Employment and Reemployment Rights Act can be compelled to arbitrate rather than litigate in federal court if they signed an arbitration agreement.
The Obama administration is undertaking a long-shot effort to revive new overtime rules that appear to be on life-support.
Don’t bury an arbitration agreement in an employee handbook that includes a disclaimer stating that the handbook is not a contract.
Here are some of the most significant employment-related executive orders that could be on the chopping block.
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