Your clients might want to see the I-9s for your associates, but you can’t legally share them. Here’s how to break it to them gently.
Legal Issues in Employment Law
Keep up with the changes in legal issues. Employment law is constantly changing, especially in the areas of hiring, management, health care and terminations.
May was an eventful month in employment law. It was pretty good for the EEOC, pretty bad for the NLRB and only slightly Facebook-intensive.
OSHA’s initiative focuses on temporary worker safety. We learned some ways to stay in compliance at the recent ASA Staffing Law Conference.
It’s an interesting month in legal news: FMLA leave guidance, the usual social media cases and a stabbing at a Chuck E. Cheese.
Here’s our most popular post! Published on Sept. 26, 2011, it covers one of the trickiest areas of employment law: how to handle complaints before they become lawsuits.
The #3 post on the blog countdown discusses something that comes up every few years about this time: labor law posters.
We’re doing a retrospective of our top 7 blog posts of all time, as chosen by you, the unique visitors. Number 7 is the haunting “It’s the Law: Staffing Firms and FMLA,” from December 2010.
As we close out 2012, we see that some things never change; cases still abound over pay, leave, discrimination and … flu shots??
In this month of Thanksgiving, let’s give thanks that we’re not having to fork over $14.1 million in lost tips, having to fire an employee for posting awful stuff on Facebook or worrying about a manager touching the 16-year-old employees.
The 2012 election results delighted some folks, but dismayed most staffing firm owners, largely because it means that the Affordable Care Act will become the law of the land.
A look ahead to IRS guidelines, a look even farther ahead to essential health benefits and a squinty look at type in an email.
This month: Keep your ADA responses flexible, your Facebook friends professional and your pants optional.
A bill barring background checks is introduced in the House, and there’s lots of retaliation cases to learn from.
Unlike June’s major rulings in employment law, July’s have less of an impact, but are interesting and even shocking in places, like good beach reading.
You might have heard a thing or two about a decision handed down by the Supreme Court last month, but we assure you, there were other employment-law developments as well.
In addition to the many usual topics of cases and rulings (discrimination, social media, etc.), this month saw many employment law news stories focusing on the Family Medical Leave Act, the good ol’ FMLA. Grab your neck brace and let’s review!
From the latest EEOC rules on criminal background checks to a bizarre defense for not paying employees overtime, it’s been one busy month in employment law.
While we wait for the Supreme Court to rule on health care reform, there’s some good news for staffing firms… and some bad news for law firm employees who like to wear orange.
We’re finishing up a month of discussing the legal aspects of staffing with two quick hits on current issues in federal legislation that can affect your business.
The specter of major fines for hiring mistakes can make it seem like the federal government is out to get employers. But the government is also providing a way to improve the situation: E-Verify.