Because the team I was pulling for in the NCAA tournament exited last week, I was only loosely paying attention to the game last night. As I cruised
As we previously reported, the ambush election rules implemented by the National Labor Relations Board (“Board”) last year tilted the scales of union
The NLRB is down to three members, the bare minimum required to conduct business, and so cases are being issued somewhat sporadically. The so-called
A challenge to Seattle’s first-of-its-kind ordinance, which established the right for on-demand drivers to collectively bargain, was dismissed by a
Yesterday, a federal court judge in Seattle gave a boost to those who want to unionize the gig economy. The August 9 ruling could end up having
The audi alteram partem principle has long since formed an integral part of South African law. There is an argument to be made that it goes as far
The Illinois Department of Human Services runs two programs that provide in-home care to Illinois residents.
The Employment Appeal Tribunal (EAT) has decided, in the case of Lancaster University v The University and College Union, that it was appropriate to reduce a protective award from the maximim 90 days' to 60 days' pay, in circumstances where the Union had "effectively condoned" the procedure adopted by the University for dealing with expiry of fixed term employees' contracts of employment.
Employers can be at risk of being found to have unlawfully taken adverse action against employees or prospective employees.
The Federal Court has provided some comfort to concerned employers regarding the scope of the new adverse action provisions in the Fair Work Act 2009 (Act).