Employment Law — Business Management Daily: Free Reports on Human Resources, Employment Law, Office Management, Office Communication, Office Technology and Small Business Tax Business Management Daily — Business Management Daily: Free Reports on Human Resources, Employment Law, Office Management, Office Communication, Office Technology and Small Business Tax Page 9
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Employment Law

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Pro-labor movements like the Service Employees International Union-backed “Fight for $15” campaign and the AFL-CIO’s “Union Yes!” advertising blitz are influencing public opinion, according to a recent Gallup poll that shows increasing support for unions.
Regardless of sexual orientation’s uncertain protected status, it is well-settled that mocking someone’s nonconformity to society’s gender stereotypes is sex discrimination.
HR professionals have protection against being fired for voicing legitimate concerns about discrimination and for refusing to engage in activities they believe may be discriminatory.
Unless you can verify that the employee did in fact complete your process, it may not actually bind employees to any contractual provisions such as arbitration agreements.
Canada is pressuring U.S. trade representatives to override state right-to-work statutes as part of a renegotiated North American Free Trade Agreement.
The Department of Labor’s FY 2018 budget won’t suffer deep cuts if Senate Republicans have their way. But the Rules Committee approved an array of amendments designed to weaken the National Labor Relations Board and several pro-employee measures.
Sometimes, it is up to HR to stop bosses from doing the wrong thing—for example, when he is frustrated because he has to accommodate a disabled worker’s medical restrictions. If the supervisor comes up with an obviously implausible reason to fire the worker, expect trouble.
A supervisor for Regional International Corp., located near Rochester, said precisely the wrong thing to an EEOC investigator after an employee filed an ADA complaint against the company.
The Department of Labor has announced in its semi-annual Uniform Regulatory Agenda that it may scrap a tip-pooling rule enacted by the Obama administration. The existing rule bans using tip pools to share gratuities with workers who traditionally don’t receive tips, such as cooks and dishwashers.
Eight years of an Obama-era Democratic majority at the National Labor Relations Board have brought about some counterintuitive decisions and pro-union outcomes. One of the latest is Mek Arden, LLC d/b/a Arden Post Acute Rehab (365 NLRB No. 109, 2017).
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