Employment Law

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Drivers who deliver merchandise via interstate commerce aren’t covered by the Fair Labor Standards Act, but by the Motor Carrier Act.
A telemarketing company will have to pay $1.75 million to 6,000 employees after a federal judge ruled the company’s policy of making employees clock out to go to the bathroom violated the Fair Labor Standards Act.

The 9th Circuit Court of Appeals has said that a former employer may re­­ceive an injunction against a former em­­ployee who works for a competitor when the employee had signed a clear but limited agreement not to compete.
California Attorney General Kamala Harris has joined attorneys general from across the nation pressing large retailers to make their employees’ schedules more predictable.
A federal court has stricken unconscionable parts of an arbitration agreement and ordered arbitration of the remaining parts.
Supervisors must understand that they have a responsibility to stop harassment immediately and take steps to prevent it from recurring.
Instructors, especially adjuncts, often use personal cellphones to do their work. Those devices may now be subject to search by public-college employers in Minnesota under a new rule.
State attorneys general want to know what major retailers are doing to make their employees’ work lives more predictable.
The popular ride-sharing service has reached an agreement with its drivers in California and Massachusetts that preserves independent contractor status, but gives some new job protections.
Tracking an employee's discipline process from beginning to end can can head of retaliation claim
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