Employment Law

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A long-running legal battle over a no-bid security camera contract is one step closer to resolution.
If a former employee unsuccessfully applies for a new job opening with you, your previous records can justify why you declined to rehire him or her.
The Department of Labor alleges that Tango Bakery’s owners failed to pay 20 workers $75,218 in overtime pay.
The U.S. District Court for the Northern District of Texas has converted a previous temporary injunction preventing implementation of the U.S. Department of Labor’s revised “persuader rule” into a permanent injunction that applies nationwide.
Sometimes, an employee facing discipline will fight back with allegations of her own. Handle those allegations separately from any pending disciplinary action, and be sure to carefully document each step of both processes.
Two employers have recently learned this lesson the hard way.
Any employer that does at least $500,000 worth of business is probably covered by the Fair Labor Standards Aact.
Chanhassan, Minn.-based Life Time Fitness will pay nearly a million dollars in back pay and liquidated damages to resolve charges it violated the Fair Labor Stan­d­­ards Act at fitness centers nationwide.
A federal court has ruled that an arbitration agreement that purported to apply to just about all possible employment-related claims now and in the future can also apply to subsequent failure-to-hire claims.
Sharp Healthcare, a San Diego regional hospital system, has agreed to pay $90,000 to a surgical scrub technician to settle charges it violated the ADA when it refused to hire her.
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