• LinkedIn
  • YouTube
  • Twitter
  • Facebook
  • Google+

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.

Page 39 of 591« First...102030...383940...506070...Last »
When a worker requests FMLA leave but isn’t eligible because she hasn’t worked the requisite hours, there’s no need to go further.
Don’t let an employee tell you he should be excused from appropriate workplace behavior because of a disability.
Generally, truck drivers who engage in interstate commerce are covered by the Motor Carrier Act rather than the Fair Labor Standards Act as far as compensation and working conditions are concerned.
A controversial new OSHA rule cracking down on retaliation against safety whistleblowers doesn’t ban employee drug testing.
Tuesday's shocking election of Donald Trump means America has elected an entirely new agenda for workplace and employment issues.
Houston nightclub hotspot Diallo’s faces an EEOC lawsuit after the owner allegedly insisted an employee prove she was HIV-negative.
For each new hire, employers must verify employment eligibility by reviewing original documents in person with the employee. But what if that new hire lives and works hundreds of miles away?
The EEOC has just updated its strategic plan for the coming years—an enforcement framework that will remain in place for some time no matter who becomes president.
Disabled employees who quit when their employer refuses to consider possible reasonable accommodations may have a constructive discharge claim under the ADA.
If you want to avoid being considered a joint employer, limit the degree of control you exert.
Page 39 of 591« First...102030...383940...506070...Last »