In a recent decision, the Ontario Superior Court of Justice awarded a plaintiff 14 months of reasonable notice pay despite the employee only having worked for the company for less than 3 years.
The Supreme Court recently heard oral argument in Young v. UPS, a case that could drastically impact accommodation policies for pregnant employees.
The National Labor Relations Board (NLRB) is at it again. Unions are already winning close to 70% of NLRB-conducted elections.
On Monday of this week, the National Labor Relations Board (NLRB or Board) abandoned over 30 years of precedent and significantly modified the standards for the deferral of certain unfair labor practice charges to contractual arbitration procedures.
The relaxed atmosphere of a company party can raise morale, increase a sense of belonging, and solidify corporate culture while rewarding the year’s hard work.
New York’s Five Gifts for Employers in 2015: What State and City Employers Need to Know Heading into the New Year (Day 2)
Each day this week, we will “unwrap” one of five pressing employment law issues on the 2015 horizon for New York state and city employers. Yesterday, we covered the minimum wage hike. Today will cover the anticipated enforcement of two new NYC laws.
A federal judge in Colorado has once again stymied the EEOC’s efforts to successfully challenge an employer’s standard separation agreement as violating the Age Discrimination in Employment Act.
Congress passed the Class Action Fairness Act (CAFA) in 2005, in response to perceived (in fact real) concerns regarding potential abuses of the class action process. Among CAFA’s important provisions was the right to remove a case to federal court.