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By Hera Arsen
he Supreme Court of the United States kicked off its 2019-2020 term on October 7, 2019, with several noteworthy cases on its docket.
By T. Scott Kelly
The current form expires in January of 2020.
By James McBride
On October 7, 2019, the DOL announced its proposed rules that it suggested in its Field Assistance Bulletin.
By Evan R. Moses
Imagine a single app that could manage scheduling, timekeeping, shift swapping, task management, and new policy rollouts.
By J. Carin Burford
Upon Birchfield's resignation, Collins applied to fill his former position as complex human resource manager.
By J. Paul Rinnan
In the third episode of Employment Law Legends, Paul Rinnan discusses Griggs v. Duke Power Company, the origins of the disparate impact theory, and the legal battle to define discrimination in the civil rights era.
By James J. Plunkett
September 30, 2019, was the deadline for employers to submit EEO-1 Component 2 wage and hour data for 2017 and 2018.
By Christopher C. Murray
Employers often face a number of questions when rolling out an arbitration agreement containing a class action waiver.
By Simone Francis
s a result, several new laws are slated to take effect in October 2019.
By Margaret Lopez
The 2018 revision required recording only of adverse conditions that could not be corrected promptly.
By Alfred Robinson, Jr., Hera Arsen
New Overtime Rule Published in the Federal Register.
By Jamie Dietz, Melissa Manna
India will inch forward to May 12, 2009. All other countries will become current.
By James J. Plunkett
The U.S. Senate confirmed Eugene Scalia as the new secretary of labor on September 26, 2019.
By Tibor Nagy, Jr.
In February 2019, the Arizona Court of Appeals, Division One ruled that the Arizona State Legislature overstepped its authority in 2016.
By William K. Doran
he U.S. Department of Labor's Mine Safety and Health Administration (MSHA) announced today that it would hold a public meeting on its recent Request for Information (RFI) on Respirable Silica (Quartz).
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