Under Florida’s Construction Lien Law, a lien may be transferred by any person having interest in the real property upon which the line is imposed or the contract under which the lien is claimed from such property by either (1) depositing a sum with the clerk’s office; or (2) filing a surety bond with the clerk. See Fla. Stat. § 713.24(1).
When the Long Arm of HIPAA Reaches into Mergers, Acquisitions and Asset Sales of Health Care Practices
If you have ever bought or sold a business, or you have experience with the process, you are aware of the due diligence efforts and multiple agreements required to close the deal.
You Cannot Discriminate Against a Pregnant Employee Because of “Outdated Myths or Stereotypes or Couched in the Language of Safety and Health”
The EEOC just announced two settlements of cases involving pregnancy discrimination in violation of Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, as amended by the Pregnancy Discrimination Act (“PDA”).
Every April Fool’s Day, we play tricks on one another, good natured fun with hoaxes usually followed by a cry of “April fool!” and a good hearty laugh.
On April 3, 2014, the California Supreme Court heard oral argument in front of a packed courtroom in Iskanian v. CLS Transportation, a case involving the enforceability of class/representative action waivers in employment arbitration agreements under California law.
Effective in 2015, PPACA requires that employers “report” information about the health coverage they offer to employees.
Westminster – august seat of the British government. Can it really be the “Palace of Sexminster?”
Every wage claim I see includes a claim for unpaid expenses. California law requires employers to reimburse employees for expenses incurred during employment, even if those expenses were not pre-approved.
Pulmonary Technologist with Usher’s Syndrome Fired by Health Care Provider Settles EEOC Suit for $180K
The EEOC filed a lawsuit last year which alleged that a leading health care provider in Maryland violated the Americans with Disabilities Act (“ADA”), by failing to provide a reasonable accommodation and then firing a pulmonary function technologist because she suffers from Usher’s Syndrome, a genetic disorder that impairs hearing and vision.
LabMD is not the only company that has tried to buck the FTC’s assertion of authority over data security breaches.