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On The Front Lines of Workplace LawSM

  • 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 YOU HAVE TO PROTECT YOUR BOTTOM LINE.

    Sometimes employers must send a powerful message, and the right messenger can make all the difference. Fisher Phillips has the experience and credibility to make your message clear. That’s why some of the savviest employers come to us to handle their toughest negotiations.

  • 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.

  • 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.

  • The materials on this page have been generated from FP attorneys and other reliable sources to inform and address the rising concerns of employers regarding the USDOL's new rules on overtime pay.

  • In a disappointing but perhaps unsurprising decision, the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals once again ruled that service advisors employed by automobile dealerships do not qualify for the Section 13(b)(10)(A) overtime exemption under the federal Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA). For dealers on the west coast, this might sound like a familiar story. In fact, you would be forgiven if you feel like you are reliving an early version of Groundhog Day and hearing the same story once again. You wouldn’t be far off.

  • The world of labor and employment law is always evolving at a rapid pace.

  • On Saturday, December 31, 2016, a federal judge in Texas entered a nationwide preliminary injunction barring the enforcement of antidiscrimination protections pertaining to transgender and abortion health services and insurance coverage under the Affordable Care Act (ACA). The decision impacts healthcare providers across the country and may require your immediate attention (Franciscan Alliance, et al. v. Burwell, et al.).

  • Today, the California Supreme Court ruled that employers must provide their workers with duty-free rest breaks or face potentially devastating financial consequences. Most California employers know that state law generally requires you to provide meal and rest breaks to non-exempt employees during their work day, and failure to do so could result in being forced to pay an additional one hour of pay at the employee’s regular rate of pay. As today’s California Supreme Court decision in Augustus v. ABM Security Services, Inc. illustrates, failure to comply with these often onerous requirements can lead to overwhelming financial liability.  

  • President-elect Donald Trump has announced that he would nominate Andrew Puzder to be the next Secretary of Labor. This Cabinet-level position heads the U.S. Department of Labor (USDOL), one of the federal agencies that has the widest and deepest impact on employers across the country. Assuming that Puzder’s selection is confirmed by the Senate, what should employers know about him in order to predict what life will be like under his tenure as part of the Trump administration?

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