Employment Law

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An employee who files a complaint or returns from a leave of absence and shortly thereafter suffers an adverse employment action is likely to smell a retaliation rat. But what’s considered an adverse action?
With the new white-collar overtime rules going into effect Dec. 1, now is a good time to review the OT basics.
An effective document management system depends on knowing not only what to get rid of, but also when it’s permissible to get rid of the document.
The House of Representatives voted 246 – 177 on Sept. 28 to delay by six months implementation of new Department of Labor overtime rules that are set to take effect Dec. 1.
Don’t let annoyance over disability accommodations turn into retaliatory harassment.
Some positions aren’t covered by the Fair Labor Standards Act because they are specifically excluded and covered by other laws – for example, the Motor Carrier Act.
Two lawsuits filed Sept. 20 in the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Texas aim to block new overtime rules from taking effect on Dec. 1.
By now, we all know the devastating effect leaked emails can have on the political process. An email that comes out in litigation can be just as devastating to an employer.
The National Labor Relations Board, which enforces the National Labor Relations Act, has issued an order telling a Minnesota employer to hold a “talk” with employees about their rights to unionize.
A group of fiscally conservative House Democrats is pushing legislation to phase in the U.S. Department of Labor’s change to the overtime salary threshold.
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