On The Front Lines of Workplace LawTM
- Fisher Phillips. WHEN YOU HAVE TO DRAW A LINE IN THE SAND.
Employers often must take a stand: in court, with employees and unions, with competitors. Fisher Phillips has the experience and resolve to back you up. That’s why some of the savviest employers come to us to handle their toughest cases.
- Fisher Phillips. WHEN EVERYTHING IS ON THE (PICKET) LINE.
Union relations and union organizing campaigns can present the most profound challenges for your business. Fisher Phillips has the experience and tenacity to help you get the results you need. That’s why some of the savviest employers come to us to handle their toughest union issues.
- Fisher Phillips. BECAUSE SOMEONE ALWAYS CROSSES THE LINE.
Whether it’s misconduct by a current employee or unfair competition from a former employee, someone is always crossing the line. Fisher Phillips has the experience and judgment to help you determine the right response. That’s why some of the savviest employers come to us with their toughest employee problems.
Under a new law just signed into effect by Governor Matt Bevin yesterday, many Kentucky employers will need to change their human resources practices and provide reasonable accommodations to workers for pregnancy, childbirth, and related conditions.
Despite a 10 percent overall drop in the number of charges of employment discrimination, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission just reported that sexual harassment charges filed with the agency jumped by 13.6 percent from the previous year.
The New York City Council just passed legislation which will prohibit employers from requiring a prospective employee to submit to drug testing for the presence of tetrahydrocannabinols (THC), the active ingredient in marijuana, as a condition of employment.
The U.S. Department of Labor just became the latest federal agency to propose a rule to limit the scope of joint employment liability, this time for wage and hour matters.
The USDOL has proposed to update guidance regarding how the "regular rate" is calculated for purposes of overtime pay.
Cincinnati City Council has passed Ordinance No. 0083-2019 barring employers from asking applicants for their salary history.