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Fisher Phillips LLP
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By Megan Walker
You may have noticed a new trend in your workplaces of late without even realizing it. As recent graduates descend into the workforce in entry-level positions across America ...
By Kathleen McLeod Caminiti
When the Diane B. Allen Pay Act became law on July 1, 2018, New Jersey became the state with the most progressive pay equity statute in the nation.
By J. Randall Coffey, Richard Meneghello
Taking a three-year look back at the Supreme Court's workplace law decisions gives you the sense that the exciting cases only come down every other year.
By Jason Fischbein, Adam Sloustcher
In their article for the California Lawyers Association, San Diego attorneys Jason Fischbein and Adam Sloustcher outline how an employer classifies its workers has ...
By Fisher & Philips LLP
It's hard to keep up with all the recent changes to labor and employment law. While the law always seems to evolve at a rapid pace, there have been an unprecedented number ...
By Richard Meneghello
You've been waiting quite a long time for a critical ruling from the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals on the very fabric of the gig economy model
By Usama Kahf
In his byline article for Cyber Defense eMagazine titled "Employers Catch One-Year Break on Impending California Privacy Law
By John Skousen
Over a decade has passed since an appellate court in California ruled that employers could not average pay for productive activity to include unpaid non-productive activity
By Paul E. Goatley, Edward Harold
In most workplaces across the country, a perfect attendance record will be met with applause. Employees who "tough it out"
By Edwin Foulke, Jr.
In an Op-Ed published by The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Ed Foulke reviews the credentials of the new U.S. Labor Secretary Eugene Scalia.
By Cheryl Behymer
Citing the high burden on employers and the unproven usefulness of the program, the EEOC announced today that it will halt further collection of pay data during future EEO-1 reporting cycles.
By Kathleen McLeod Caminiti, Danielle Moore
Cannabis businesses must comply with federal wage and hour law, a federal appeals court ruled, despite the fact they operate in a field still illegal under another federal law.
By Marty Heller
For the last several months, we have all been eagerly awaiting USDOL's final "Overtime Rule" – to hopefully finally put to bed the confusion that has filled the air for nearly three years.
By Gabriel McGaha
A federal appeals court decided last week that ride-share drivers engaging in interstate commerce while performing work for Uber should not be subject to the company's arbitration agreement
By Paul E. Goatley
The Kentucky Pregnant Workers Act, which became law in June 2019, amended the Kentucky Civil Rights Act by requiring companies with operations in the state to provide reasonable accommodations for pregnancy
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