Employment Law

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Tracking an employee's discipline process from beginning to end can can head of retaliation claim
Pennsylvania workers fired after reporting safety violations may not have a common-law wrongful discharge claim if they didn’t have a specific duty to report the safety problems.
Joy Mining Machinery in Pittsburgh, has agreed to settle an EEOC lawsuit that claimed the company’s hiring practices violated the Genetic Information Nondiscrimination Act.
Filing a lawsuit alleging corruption or wrongdoing is, according to a recent ruling, a form of protected speech for public employees.
A federal judge has ordered a case to arbitration despite an employee’s argument that it was invalid partly because of his status as an undocumented worker.
Decision provides much needed clarity and flexibility to employers implementing arbitration agreements in California.
Rewarding employee who testified on your behalf can lead to retaliation suit
A former Minnesota police officer who issued a social media post urging motorists to run over protesters will not face criminal charges. In fact, he’ll get some extra cash.
Energy workers are protected from retaliation for reporting safety problems if their workplace is covered by the federal Energy Reorganization Act.
The U.S. Supreme Court has issued, at least temporarily, a reprieve from a potential death sentence for public employee unions.
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