Employment Law

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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.
If Andrew Puzder is confirmed as the Trump administration’s Secretary of Labor, the Department of Labor is likely to execute a sharp U-turn away from the policies and regulatory practices of the last eight years.
Expect a more employer-friendly National Labor Relations Board once President-elect Trump takes office.
The 5th Circuit Court of Appeals has agreed to an Obama administration request to fast-track an appeal of a federal judge’s injunction preventing new overtime rules from taking effect.
A worker reporting that a supervisor used a racially charged slur is protected from retaliation.
A Mexican restaurant outside Corpus Christi, Texas, has settled a Department of Labor lawsuit alleging it retaliated against a whistleblower employee.
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