Should an employer’s financial circumstances be relevant when considering the period of reasonable notice to which a wrongfully dismissed employee is entitled?
Well that’s a wrap: Fox has officially settled with the unpaid interns who worked on “Black Swan” years ago. So companies can expect clear guidelines on paid and unpaid interns—right?
On July 14, 2016, the U.S. Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (EEOC) issued a revised version of its proposal to expand pay data collection from federal contractors and other employers with more than 100 workers.
The Tenth Circuit held that a pension plan consultant, who misstated the amount of monthly pension payments that a pension plan participant would receive in retirement, was not a fiduciary under ERISA.
California Federal Court Reminds Employers That They Must Carefully Navigate Disability Accommodation Process
The obligation to accommodate a disabled employee is an ongoing one; a doctor’s note may not be a prerequisite to engage in the interactive process – those are two important lessons that employers should take away from a recent decision by a California Federal district court.
Controversial New Jersey Consumer Protection Law Creates a Potential “Gotcha” for E-Commerce Companies
If your company is involved in selling products or services to consumers in New Jersey over the web or through mobile apps, you’ll want to read this blog post.
With the financial crisis and recession behind us, mergers and acquisitions have picked up dramatically over the past several years.
That “win-win” in contract negotiation wherein employees are paid to opt out of employer insurance has become much more complicated thanks to the IRS.
The integration of technology into health care delivery is exploding throughout the health industry landscape.
Governor Brown recently approved Senate Bill No. 836, which amends the Private Attorneys General Act (“PAGA”) in a few minor technical ways, including new filing and notice requirements.