Employment / Labor Law News
News on Employment / Labor Law continually updated from thousands of sources around the net.
Is America better or worse off with strong separation between Church and State?
Should the minimum wage be raised to $9 per hour?
Despite the House leadership's refusal to bring it up for a vote, a federal bill banning LGBT workplace discrimination isn't dead yet in the eyes of a South Bay congressman.
Florida Gov. Rick Scott speaks Aug. 22 during a Walmart U.S. Manufacturing Summit at the Orange County Convention Center in Orlando.
The Seattle City Council Monday is expected to approve legislation that strengthens protections for city employees who feel retaliated against for reporting misconduct in the workplace.
Sramana Mitra: In terms of actionable conclusions that came out of this normalizing and big data processing work, what were the highlights of what you were able to do with that data? Mike Byers: The activity itself shaved off a considerable amount of time that the client was spending just preparing for their open enrollment.
City Council meetings are conducted in accordance with Roberts Rules of Order Newly Revised and City Council Rules of Procedure.
A resolution proposed by Rep. Linda Sanchez in support of the Employment Non-Discrimination Act was approved by the Congressional Hispanic Caucus on Wednesday.
Without the disability payments she receives from the federal government for one of her teenage sons, Kelly Mahaffey isn't sure how she would put a roof over her family's head or buy enough groceries to get through the week.
Paul Ryan's budget ideas may be a path to prosperity for some ... but mostly those who are already plenty prosperous.
"I will be pleased to have you visit," read the email that landed in my inbox this spring.
On Tuesday, a divided 5th Circuit panel held that an employer does not violate the National Labor Relations Act by requiring its employees sign an arbitration agreement prohibiting them from bringing class or collective employment claims in any forum.
DENVER The Hobby Lobby case, which the Supreme Court agreed last month to hear, shouldn't only scare you if you're a woman concerned about reproductive rights.
Bryan Collins, an Orleans Parish Prison jailer who went public about his fears of retaliation for blowing the whistle on violence and other problems at the lockup, has resigned his position.
Hmm. Interesting. The financial industry regulators, per Dodd-Frank, have come out with a proposed Joint Statement on diversity standards for banks just a few weeks after the OFCCP issued final rules expanding affirmative action obligations for federal contractors to veterans and individuals with disabilities.
The U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission would rather help businesses avoid violating the law than fine them after the fact for violations, one of its five members said in Atlanta Friday.
The Sun Journal reports that authorities allege the 41-year-old Ege lied about the fact that she was living with a man who provided her with financial support and of failing to disclose that she had received a worker's compensation settlement.
After an undercover operation this week, officials warned residents of the dangers of hiring unlicensed contractors and how they can protect themselves.