If you receive a subpoena, discovery request, or even a court order demanding the release or production of documents or files that may contain protected health information (PHI), are you obligated to comply?
Religious Nazirite with “More Hair Than Solomon” Denied Job: Employer Refused to Take Hair Sample from Beard for Drug Test
Discrimination based upon religion is in the news, we said on August 24th, after the EEOC sued a Food Lion store in North Carolina for refusing to accommodate, and firing, an employee who is a Jehovah’s Witness.
Arbitrate or litigate? Like everything else in the law, it depends…
I wanted to address some fair housing trends with this post. For many years following passage of the the Fair Housing Act (FHA) in 1968, the most frequently filed claims concerned allegations of racial discrimination.
The Los Angeles City Council voted last week to raise the minimum wage for Los Angeles area hotels to $15.37 per hour.
An assisted living facility in Mississippi hired an employee to work as a kitchen assistant, and on her first day of work she told her supervisor that she was pregnant.
Two weeks ago we posted here about a recent, fairly awful Third Circuit decision, United States v. Erwin, upholding boilerplate waiver-of-appeal clauses to the point of punishing a wayward appellant — who took a sentencing appeal in apparent violation of his waiver agreement — by setting his case down for resentencing and releasing the Government from its obligation to file a downward departure motion for cooperation.
One of the most challenging problems I encounter in representing physician practice is disruptive physician behavior.
It is well established in Pennsylvania that it is against public policy to allow parents to bargain away child support for their children, but what about “taxing” themselves whenever they file a custody action?
Someone failed to advise a NY legal staffing company about a little thing known as the ADEA – the Age Discrimination In Employment Act.