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.
A federal Court of Appeals just ruled that extreme obesity not caused by an underlying physiological disorder or condition does not qualify as an impairment under the ADA.
The National Labor Relations Board issued a decision on Friday reversing 37 years of precedent and thereby granting employers greater rights to limit union activity on their premises.
Illinois lawmakers recently approved House Bill 1438, referred to as the “Cannabis Regulation and Tax Act,” legalizing recreational marijuana.
In welcome news to Massachusetts employers, the Department of Paid Family and Medical Leave (DPFML) just provided much-needed answers to questions raised by the Legislature’s three-month delay of the nascent paid leave law.
By a unanimous 9-0 decision, the U.S. Supreme Court today declined to extend California’s wage-and-hour laws to employees working on offshore drilling platforms subject to the Outer Continental Shelf Lands Act (Parker Drilling Management Services Ltd. v. Newton).
The U.S. Supreme Court unanimously ruled today that Title VII’s administrative exhaustion requirement—whereby an aggrieved employee first must file a claim with the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission (“EEOC”) or a state agency before filing a lawsuit—is merely a claim-processing rule, rather than jurisdictional.
- Multiple Dates