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Employment Law

Need employment law advice? Your employee’s hungry attorney knows the latest on employment at will, reasonable accommodations, and more.

Minimize employer liability, optimize labor relations, bullet-proof your employee handbook and update your knowledge of ADA guidelines with our employment law advice.

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Andrew Puzder, President Trump’s nominee to become Secretary of Labor, got a preview of the tough questioning that he was to expect Feb. 16 during his scheduled confirmation hearings.
If you fire someone because the way she dresses causes drama in the workplace, you may face a sex discrimination and harassment claim.
If you are tempted to use obscure provisions of California’s labor and employment laws to pay your employees, make sure you (and your attorney) pay close attention to the details.
Brush up on the various types of visas and what’s required of noncitizen workers.
The U.S. Department of Labor has initiated disbarment proceedings against the New York City company that holds the contract to operate the U.S. Senate’s cafeteria in Washington, D.C.
Sometimes, it’s better to settle an employee’s complaint than to litigate it. If you do, be sure to carefully document the entire process.
Carolina Creek Christian Camp in Huntsville, Texas faces an EEOC lawsuit alleging it retaliated against an employee for asserting her rights.
Gov. Andrew Cuomo has issued two executive orders designed to close the wage gap between male and female state employees in New York.
If customers or visitors becomes belligerent, a business can ban them from the premises without running afoul of disability discrimination laws.
Make sure you can show you disciplined an employee because of her behavior, not her complaints.
A job description that specifies that an employee’s position is exempt and delineates job duties that fit an exemption isn’t enough to establish exempt status.
Technology companies and business advocacy groups worry that the Trump administration’s executive order restricting international travel from seven countries could signal a broader immigration crackdown that could stifle economic growth and make it harder to compete.
The EEOC handled 91,503 charges of workplace discrimination in fiscal year 2016, a 2.4% increase overall.
Diallo’s, a Houston nightclub and party venue, has agreed to pay $139,366 to resolve charges it violated the ADA.
President Trump’s nomination of fast-food executive Andrew Puzder to become Labor Secretary all of a sudden seems to have tripped over some obstacles.
It’s easy to track where the phone is—and by extension, the location of the employee carrying it. Is this legal?
The EEOC is taking new steps to teach employees suffering from depression, anxiety and other conditions about their workplace rights.
On Dec. 22, 2016, the Supreme Court of California ruled that California law prohibits on-duty and on-call rest periods.
An EEOC lawsuit claims Walmart violated the ADA when it fired a longtime employee with Down syndrome after the woman had a hard time adjusting to a new schedule.
South County Support Services and its sister company, Southwest Transportation Agency, have agreed to settle EEOC sexual harassment and retaliation charges leveled by a former employee.
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