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By Epstein Becker & Green
This Act shall come into operation on such day as the Minister by notice published in the Gazette, may appoint and the Minister may cause different provisions of this Act to come into operation on different days by notice or notices published in the Gazette.
By Anastasia Regne, Nancy Gunzenhauser Popper
The brand-new Massachusetts Department of Family and Medical Leave ("DFML") has launched its webpage
By Jeffrey H. Ruzal, Ann Knuckles Mahoney
On December 7, 2018, Governor Andrew M. Cuomo signed into law an amendment to NYLL Section 193 extending the NY Wage Deduction Law, which had expired on November 6, 2018, until November 6, 2020.
By Edward Yennock, David Prager, James Sawczyn, Frances L. Kenajian
In recent years, a growing number of states and localities have enacted unique minimum wage laws and ordinances entitling employees to be paid more – in some cases, substantially more – than the federal minimum wage, which has stood at $7.25 for nearly a decade.
By Epstein Becker & Green
Featured on Employment Law This Week: The Department of Labor ("DOL") rolls back the 80/20 rule.
By Jeffrey H. Ruzal, Carly Baratt
This new rule is scheduled to take effect on December 31, 2018.
By Cassandra Labbees, Tzvia Feiertag
The Internal Revenue Service ("IRS") has released Notice 2018-94
By Sharon L. Lippett, Gretchen Harders
Based on proposed regulations released by the U.S. Department of Treasury on November 14, 2018, participants in 401(k) and 403(b) plans may find it easier to get hardship withdrawals as early as plan years ...
By Alkida Kacani
On November 6, 2018, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Tenth Circuit handed down a decision that impacts employers across all industries, including the financial services industry.
By David W. Garland, Nathaniel M. Glasser, Paulina Grabczak
Cannabis has been legalized in Canada as of October 17, 2018. What does this mean for employers with employees traveling to and from Canada?
By Michael Lynch
Last month, the New York State Court of Appeals invalidated a state Department of Health (DOH) regulation that restricted certain health care providers contracting with the state from paying executives more than $199,000 annually, regardless of whether the funds came from the state or not.
By James A. Goodman, David Prager
In its 2008 landmark decision Edwards v. Arthur Andersen LLP (2008) 44 Cal. 4th 937, the California Supreme Court set forth a broad prohibition against non-compete provisions, but it left open whether or to what extent employee non-solicit provisions were enforceable.
By Jeffrey H. Ruzal, Nancy Gunzenhauser Popper
Effective December 31, 2018, New York State's salary basis threshold for exempt executive and administrative employees ...
By Paul DeCamp
This provision of the Handbook flew largely under the radar for years.
By Nancy Gunzenhauser Popper, Asa Smith
Pursuant to its mandate to implement the new anti-sexual harassment training requirements under the Stop Sexual Harassment Act (the "Act").