One of your employees was just arrested… Or, you have become aware that a new hire was convicted of a crime… You can terminate the employee, right? Not so fast.
… as you might guess, it depends.
You may have seen the recent attention-grabbing headlines about a former hotel housekeeper awarded $21.5 million in damages in the case of Jean Pierre v. Park Hotels, Inc. after finding she suffered religious discrimination and retaliation in violations of Title VII…
Are you required to pay employees for the time spent traveling from their workplace to a training session at your central office?
As a covered employer, how do you respond to a healthy, but otherwise-qualified employee who requests FMLA leave for an elective procedure such as cosmetic surgery?
Is it legal for employees to record disciplinary meetings and termination meetings in the workplace?
We previously discussed that there was one big labor case pending on the Supreme Court docket this term – Janus v. AFSCME.
In drafting and enforcing drug testing policies, employers need to consider OSHA’s 2016 Final Rule, which added additional provisions regarding retaliation for workplace reporting.
Today, the Supreme Court issued four decisions from its October 2017 term, leaving just six cases remaining.
On June 6, 2018, the NLRB’s General Counsel issued new guidance on how employee handbook rules and policies would be interpreted, as those rules and policies relate to employees’ rights under the National Labor Relations Act.