Employment and labor laws require employers to post state, federal and locally mandated posters where visible to employees that inform them of their
In recent months, many employers have struggled with how to respond when the heated political discourse sparked by the 2016 presidential election and
Labor Day marked the beginning of the “serious” election season. oIn 2012, I posted on dos and don’ts for employers, but many of my old
Acting in part on a response to a petition filed on February 9, 1993 by Professor Charles L. Morris, the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) published notice of a proposed rule in the Federal Register on December 22, 2010, requiring employers subject to the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA) to post a notice advising their employees of their rights under the NLRA to unionize, bargain collectively, picket or strike, and of their rights to be free from adverse actions from their employer for engaging in actions protected by the NLRA.
In the December 22, 2010 edition of the Federal Register, the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) proposed a rule that would require employers to notify employees of their rights under the National Labor Relations Act (NLRA).
Passage of any major landmark legislation divided on stark partisan lines, such as the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act (PPACA) (Public Law 111-148), is bound to incite passion across the political spectrum.
Employers likely have not noticed a significant shift in the enforcement of labor and employment laws under the Obama administration.
Employers face an array of potential legal issues associated with the influenza A (H1N1) infection, also known as "swine flu."
The fields of labor and employment law are undergoing change in 2009.
On January 30, 2009, President Obama issued three Executive Orders concerning the requirements applicable to companies that hold contracts with the federal government to provide goods or services.