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. 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.
Employers in New Jersey will need to immediately adjust their employment contracts and settlement agreements to come into compliance with a sweeping new law that just took effect.
There seems to be growing momentum in Washington, D.C. to establish a national paid leave program, but – as with most things in the nation’s capital – there seem to be differing views on how to accomplish this stated goal of both political parties.
Despite a recent court ruling resurrecting the requirement that employers turn over compensation information along with standard demographic figures, the EEOC this morning unveiled its 2019 EEO-1 reporting system that fails to include any request for such pay data.
In a unanimous opinion, a federal appeals court just rejected the National Labor Relations Board’s “subgroup majority status rule” for determining when college and university faculty members are to be deemed managers and therefore excluded from coverage under the National Labor Relations Act.
We have waited years to see where the U.S. Department of Labor would land with its much anticipated revised “overtime rule”—late yesterday, the agency delivered. The USDOL released its long-awaited proposed rule which, if adopted, would set the minimum salary threshold at $679 per week, annualizing to $35,308 per year.
A federal judge in Washington D.C. sent shockwaves through the employment law community late last night by reinstating a revised version of the EEO-1 report, which is now once again set to gather compensation information from employers across the country.
- March 6 - 8, 2019