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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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Three New York City beauty supply companies have agreed to pay $218,000 to 16 employees who the Department of Labor determined were cheated out of overtime pay.
It’s perfectly acceptable to periodically review ADA accommodations to ensure they still work.
Regulators see workplace posters as vital, legal documents; and employers who fail to update them may face fines.
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.
This month we update New York state employers on two developments that could catch them by surprise.
Q. We give employees the choice of using two 10-minute breaks each day or combining them into one 20-minute lunch break. The employees are required to punch out and in for these breaks. Now, we have a policy that docks employees 15 minutes’ pay if they’re four or more minutes late returning from a break. Is this legal?
Public employees who speak out about matters of public importance are protected from retaliation. But retaliation doesn’t include an employer’s complaint about the employee to a licensing board.
A Wisconsin software company on Sept. 6 asked the U.S. Supreme Court to decide whether class-action waivers in employment agreements are legal.
It seems increasingly likely that the U.S. Supreme Court will agree to decide one of the hottest topics in employment law: Whether class-action waivers in employment agreements are legal.
The 5th Circuit Court of Appeals has handed arbitrators the power to decide if arbitration agreements are valid. The appeals court ruled that it was legitimate to ask whether an arbitration agreement applied to an employee’s pre-existing Fair Labor Standards Act claim, but that it was a question best answered not by a judge, but by an arbitrator.
Just because co-workers can be rude doesn’t mean the target of mean comments has a hostile work environment claim — especially when the comments are ambiguous, subject to interpretation and didn’t occur repeatedly.
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