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Littler Mendelson
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By Steven McCown, Kimberly Miers
At approximately 1:00 a.m. CST on February 16, 2018, the Austin, Texas City Council approved an ordinance establishing a paid sick leave requirement that will apply to all private employers located within the City.
By Kerry Notestine, Terri Solomon, Daniel Thieme, Conor H. Kelly
A recent settlement shows that the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) continues, from time to time, to take the position in litigation that an employee's private release ...
By Aaron Crews
In 2017, legislatures in more than 40 jurisdictions across the United States considered more than 100 bills intended to narrow the lingering pay gap between men and women.
By R. Bradley Adams, Jacqueline E. Kalk
The threshold issue examined by the court was whether the plaintiff was an employee or independent contractor under California's common law test.
By John Kloosterman, Lavanga Wijekoon, Michael Congiu, Stefan Marculewicz
The Canadian Government recently announced two new initiatives to "strengthen Canada's approach to responsible business conduct for Canadian companies doing business and operating abroad."
By Michael Lotito
President Trump's budget proposal for fiscal year 2019 indicates the administration intends to scale back the Department of Labor (DOL) and National Labor Relations Board (NLRB).
By Jorge Lopez, Michelle White
USCIS accepted petitions for the first five business days before announcing that it had received a sufficient number of H-1B petitions and that the cap was closed.
By Christopher Kaczmarek, Shannon Berube
The Massachusetts Pregnant Workers Fairness Act goes into effect on April 1, 2018. This new law requires employers with six or more employees to provide reasonable accommodations to pregnant employees.
By Naomi Seddon, Lavanga Wijekoon, Michael Congiu, Stefan Marculewicz, John Kloosterman
The Australian Government has announced plans to release draft legislation proposing the introduction of a "modern slavery in supply chains" reporting requirement.
By William Simmons, Jason Plowman, Uzo N. Nwonwu
On February 1, 2018, the Kansas City, Missouri City Council passed restrictions on employers' inquiries into, and use of, criminal record information.
By Rod Fliegel, Molly Shah
On February 1, 2018, a federal judge enjoined the EEOC and U.S. Attorney General from enforcing against the State of Texas the EEOC's 2012 Enforcement Guidance ...
By Daniel Quiles-Pumarejo, Elizabeth Pérez-Lleras
The Governor of Puerto Rico recently signed into law Act No. 28 ("Act 28"), entitling all employees, including temporary employees, to take up to six days of paid leave per year if they suffer from a "catastrophic illness."
By Roger Grandgenett II
Beginning with the Super Bowl on February 4, 2018, Americans can enjoy three doses of the thrill of victory (and the agony of defeat) over the course of two months.
By Shin-I Lowe
During his January 30, 2018 State of the Union address, President Trump reaffirmed his commitment to the administration's immigration reform and border security framework.
By Christopher Kaczmarek
The case of Tze-Kit v. Massachusetts Port Authority arose out of a fairly unusual sick leave policy.
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