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By Cara Crotty
The Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs is seeking for Fiscal Year 2019 almost $12.7 million less than it was allotted in 2018.
By Robin Shea
Last week, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commissions released its charge statistics for Fiscal Year 2017, which ran from October 1, 2016 through September 30, 2017.
By Willard Krasnow
The President's third version of the Travel Ban (a Proclamation dated September 24, 2017) won a preliminary victory this week at the U.S. Supreme Court.
By Robert L. Ortbals Jr.
Employers in St. Louis City should prepare for an imminent increase in the minimum wage from $7.70 to $10 per hour.
By Robin Shea
The Equal Employment Opportunity Commission is only the latest in a string of federal agencies who've been sued recently in an effort to stop their regulations from taking effect.
By Cara Crotty
The Federal Acquisition Regulatory Council and the U.S. Department of Labor issued simultaneous proposals to implement President Obama's Fair Pay and Safe Workplaces Executive Order.
By Robin Shea
This past Monday, July 14, a divided Equal Employment Opportunity Commission issued a new Enforcement Guidance on Pregnancy Discrimination and Related Issues...
By Joseph Murray, Jr.
Section 11(c) of the Occupational Safety and Health Act contains a "whistleblower" provision that prohibits retaliation against employees who make workplace safety and health complaints.
By Cara Crotty
These new provisions will apply to federal contracts and subcontracts entered into on or after the effective date of the regulations to be issued by the DOL.
By Joseph Murray, Jr.
Garnishments against employees place a greater burden on payroll personnel, but are generally something that most employers have learned to manage.
By Cara Crotty
The Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs issued an Advance Notice of Proposed Rulemaking on August 10, 2011, seeking input on a new "Compensation Data Collection Tool" that would replace the discontinued EO Survey.
By Robin Shea
You know the old saying, "If it seems too good to be true, it probably is"? Well, it appears that this may be the case with the new "sweet deal" the Internal Revenue Service is offering to employers.