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By Stephen Zweig, Philip Davidoff
On August 12, 2019, New York State (NYS) amended its Human Rights Law to make it easier to prove discriminatory harassment for members of all protected classes
By Kristin Starnes Gray
Phish, an American rock band founded at the University of Vermont, has garnered critical acclaim for its musical improvisation skills and extended instrumental sessions during its live performances
By Buena Vista Lyons, Nicole T. Herron
The court agreed with the State of Texas that the EEOC and the Attorney General cannot treat the EEOC's Guidance as binding in any way.
By Keya C. Denner, Chandler Armistead
In the last year, a record number of states have amended or enacted laws which regulate marijuana testing, accommodations, and use.
By Salvador Simao, David S. Kim, Joanna Rich
On the heels of the broadest Pay Equity law in the country, New Jersey has just passed the broadest wage theft law in the country
By Matthew Gilley
I'm happy to report that one of my favorite shows, Stranger Things, didn't disappoint with Season 3.
By Johanna G. Zelman, Michel Bayonne, Danielle Van Katwyk, Jenna M. Goldman
In the continued fallout from the "me too" movement, Connecticut Governor Ned Lamont has signed new legislation imposing sweeping changes to Connecticut's human rights law designed
By Destiny S. Washington
Netflix is (figuratively) on fire this summer, as it has released tons of new content clearly calculated to keep us indoors during the (literal) heatwave. Season two of Workin' Moms
By Rachel Ullrich
Two days before the Dallas paid sick leave ordinance goes into effect, two companies filed suit against the City challenging the ordinance. Attorneys with the Texas Public Policy Foundation
By Salvador Simao, Joanna Rich, Priya Amin
New Jersey employers will no longer be able to ask applicants for salary history or use an applicant's prior wages, salary, or benefits to make compensation decisions unless the information is voluntarily disclosed by the applicant.
By Jeffery D. Wall, Jaime B. Wamble
Executive Summary: On July 26, 2019, the National Mediation Board (NMB) announced that it is amending its regulations to provide a straightforward procedure for the decertification
By Daniel Lyman, Ross Boughton
Executive Summary: On July 22, 2019, the Ninth Circuit withdrew its recent decision applying the landmark employee/independent contractor classification case
By Kimberly Ross, Karen Milner
In the most expansive predictive scheduling law in the country to date, Chicago City officials passed the "Fair Workweek Ordinance" on July 24, 2019, and Mayor Lori Lightfoot
By David S. Kim
"Just do it—cut the cord already." For a couple of years now, I've dismissed outright this notion, often proffered to me by younger family members, friends, or coworkers.
By Rachel Ullrich
In response to the lawsuit filed against the City of San Antonio regarding its paid sick leave ordinance, the City of San Antonio has agreed to postpone implementation of the ordinance until December 1, 2019.
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